(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "State of Maryland uniform crime reports"

Maryland 
HV 

6793 
.M3S74 
.1991 
FOLIO 




UNiVE. 



AND 



SEP ^^ 1992 

MARYLAm^IA DEPTv 

STATE DOCUME/vr^ 

.(SPDDP^ 



1991 

UNIFORM 

CRIME 

REPORTS 



I* p. lOI-Kl, 



4^ mo 



CRIME 
IN 
MARYLAND 

UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND AT 
COLLEGE PARK LIBRARIES 

STATE OF MARYLAND 
CENTRAL RECORDS DIVISION 



CRIME INDEX FOR MARYLAND 

10 YEAR TREND 







rtVZ.(AG£ 


ISbl 


liSLJ 


itob iboC 


1987 


ISbo 


1^85 


1%^ 


1963 


198- 












r'iu<D£,( 














UFF£,JSES 




irt5 


3oS 


"553 


540 o2 


••44^: 


3b9 


350 


354 


'■j7 


451 


r^AT£ Pe-: lOO.UOU lNr.A3, TAJTS 


i.6 


n.7 


11.5 


11.3 b.7 


9.8 


8.9 


C.O 


6.1 


8.5 


IL'.I 


P£.iCE..'T Cl£A,.£D 




75 


oi 


75 


71 72 


73 


73 


78 


62 


77 


81 


i\ATIOJAL Ave.; AGE 




71 


* 


57 


5b 70 


70 


70 


72 


74 


7j 


74 


OfF£i«ES 




1,812 


2,229 


2.185 


nAPz 

1,783 1,721 


1.894 


1,947 


1.711 


1.544 


1.412 


1,595 


Rate ?£.. lOU.UOO 


iIJHAB!TA,JTS 


%.i 


^S.3 


45.7 


3b. 37.1 


41.8 


43.7 


3S.0 


37.8 


32, S 


37,4 


Pi.iCENT LLE/\.-;ED 




59 


oU 


61 


59 56 


56 


oO 


59 


55 


59 


58 


nATiav/*L AvE-iAGE 




53 


* 


53 


52 52 


53 


52 


54 


54 


52 


51 












,<0BB£.1Y 














ijFFENSES 




15.0^0 


19,781 


17,393 


15,584 13.991 


13,353 


13.570 


13.27o 


13.113 


14.950 


15.377 


Rate ?e.; lOO.OUO 


.rtHABITAMTS 


331.5 


W7.0 


353.8 


332.0 301.3 


294.7 


304.1 


302.3 


301.5 


347.7 


350.5 


pE.iCENT ClEA.ZD 




2M 


22 


22 


25 25 


24 


24 


24 


25 


25 


25 


;;aTIOIWL nVE.JAGE 




25 


* 


25 


25 26 


27 


25 


25 


25 


25 


25 












rtGGr*AVATED ASSAUL 


T 












Offe.jses 




20.955 


23,845 


23.837 


22.206 21.290 


19.597 


21.225 


21,425 


19,355 


18.007 


16.645 


rtATE Pe.. lOO.OOU 


lNHAflITA.MTS 


^2.2 


490.7 


498.5 


473.1 458.4 


432.1 


475.5 


487.6 


445,4 


418.6 


441.9 


Pe.xekt Clea..£u 




51 


53 


63 


o4 67 


66 


52 


58 


54 


55 


54 


;«ATIOriAL MVE.CAGE 




5S 


• 


57 


57 57 


59 


59 


52 


51 


51 


50 












Bu.vGLA.^Y 














OfF£hS£S 




5J4.392 


55.255 


53.537 


52.698 54.595 


53.226 


55.596 


55.153 


51,498 


52.597 


50.547 


.(/»T£ Pz.. lOJ.UX; 


iM,■lA31TA^JTS 


1,203.7 


1.157.5 


1.119.7 


1.122.7 1.177.8 


1.173.7 


1.245.7 


1.210.5 


1,184.1 


1.225.5 


1.419.0 


p£.;C£Nr Cl£A.1£D 




17 


Id 


16 


18 17 


18 


17 


17 


17 


17 


17 


.-^TICWAL nVcrtAGc 




m 


' 


14 


14 14 


14 


14 


14 


14 


15 


15 












Larceny 














OFF£i<SiS 




137.^23 


163,564 


147.390 


136.929 141.416 


135.853 


132.899 


125.193 


123.525 


127.443 


142.903 


Rate Pi ; 100.000 Inhabitants 


3,043.8 


3.355.5 


3.082.5 


2.917.1 3.045.1 


3.017.9 


2.977.8 


2.874.5 


2.842.6 


2.S63.8 


3.350.5 


PE.iCE.jT Clea.?ed 




19 


19 


19 


20 19 


18 


18 


18 


18 


19 


18 


HATIOUL Av£<A6E 




20 


* 


20 


20 20 


20 


20 


20 


20 


19 


19 












MoTo.: Vehicle Theft 












Offenses 




25,2iJ7 


35.517 


33.885 


31.153 31.198 


25.419 


24.331 


20.255 


17,284 


15.686 


15,719 


Rate Pe,. 100.000 


HHAaiTAjJTS 


552.9 


730.8 


708.7 


653.9 571.8 


582.6 


545.2 


451.4 


397.4 


3o4.8 


392.0 


pE.iCcNT u.£.^.£D 




17 


17 


15 


17 18 


18 


17 


17 


16 


15 


15 


i«A|-iO.<A^ rtV£..AG£ 




15 


* 


15 


15 15 


15 


15 


15 


15 


15 


14 












6.%AND Total 














Offenses 




25,524 


301.751 


278.780 


250.903 254.754 


251.805 


249.So8 


235.388 


225.a87 


230.564 


255.416 


Rate Pe.; iJU.oJO 


lIrU3I..^JlS 


5,W2.o 


b.209.1 


5.830.4 


5.558.2 5.701.2 


5.552.5 


5.500.9 


5.382.2 


5.217.0 


5.3&2.C 


O.012.2 


Pe.;CENT Cl£m..cD 




22 


22 


23 


23 23 


23 


22 


21 


22 


22 


21 


liATlONAL .-.V£.:mG£ 




21 


■ 


22 


21 21 


21 


21 


21 


2i 


21 


20 



*!L'<3l; .13 Ur r": 



pJG Of 




1991 

STATE 

OF 

MARYLAND 



UNIFORM 

CRIME 

REPORTS 



WILLIAM DONALD SCHAEFER, Governor 

BISHOP L. ROBINSON, Secretary. 
Department of Public Safety and Correctional Services 



LARRY W. TOLLIVER, Superintendent, 
Maryland State Police 



■fr\5S^ 
'I 



r^^^?3V 



CENTRAL RECORDS DIVISION 

IDA J.WILLIAMS, Director 

UNIFORM 

CRIME 

REPORTING 

SECTION 



UNIV_ OF MO COLLEGE PARK 



3 m3D 033b73T7 3 

JOHN VESPA, Administrative Officer 
VICTOR KESSLER, Field Records, Representative 

DENISE VIDI SCHERER, Administrative Specialist 




ILLIAM DONALD SCHAEFER 
GOVERNOR 



melvin a steinberg 
lt governor 



STATE OF MARYLAND 

DEPARTMENT OF 
PUBLIC SAFETY AND CORRECTIONAL SERVICES 

MARYLAND STATE POLICE 

PIKESVILLE, MARYLAND 21208-3899 

AREA CODE 410 486-3101 

TTY FOR DEAF AREA CODE 410 486-0677 



July 15, 1992 



The Honorable William Donald Schaefer 

Governor of Maryland 

State House 

Annapolis, Maryland 21404 

Dear Governor Schaefer: 



bishop L ROBINSON 

SECRETARY 

PUBLIC SAFETY AND 

CORRECTIONAL SERVICES 

COLONEL LARRV W TOLLIVER 

SUPERINTENDENT 

MARYLAND STATE POLICE 



Pursuant to Article 88B, Sections 9 and 10 of the Annotated 
Code of Maryland, the Maryland State Police respectfully submits 
the 1991 Uniform Crime Report for your information and review. 

The information presented here represents the seventeenth 
annual report produced by the Maryland Uniform Crime Reporting 
Program. The statistics presented were compiled from monthly 
reports submitted to the Central Records Division of the Maryland 
State Police by all law enforcement agencies throughout Maryland. 
Every effort has been made to verify the accuracy and 
completeness of the published information. 

This information is presented with the hope that it will be 
of valuable assistance to law enforcement personnel and members 
of the Executive and Legislative branches of government. It 
should be helpful in planning programs and legislation to combat 
criminal activity in Maryland. 

Sincerely 

Acting Superintendent 




LWTibjt 
Enclosure 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 



Letter of Transmi ttal i i i 

Introduction 1 

Classification of Offenses 7 

Crime Factors 13 

Crime Index 15 

Crime Index Offenses 17 

Murder 2] 

Rape 29 

Robbery 31 

Aggravated Assault 33 

Breaking or Entering 35 

Larceny 37 

Motor Vehicl e Theft 39 

Arson 41 

Battered Spouse 43 

Index Offense Data 53 

Maryland UCR Crime Index Report by Region, County & Agency 55 

Municipality Crime Rate 92 

Maryland Arrest Data 102 

Arrests - Sex & Race 105 

Arrests - Age 1 06 

Maryland Arrest Report by Region, County & Agency 108 

Law Enforcement Employee Data 182 

Law Enforcement Officers Killed 183 

Law Enforcement Officers Assaulted 184 

Law Enforcement Officers Assaulted by Region, County & Agency... 186 

Law Enforcement Employee Data 195 

Law Enforcement Empl oyee Rates 1 99 

Law Enforcement Employee Data by Region, County & Agency 200 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 
in 2013 



http://archive.org/details/stateofnnarylandu1991stat 



INTRODUCTION 



The Maryland Uniform Crime Reporting (UCR) Program is one of 
the measures that has been taken in the establishment of an effective 
Criminal Justice Information System (CJIS) for the State. This particular 
phase of the CJIS focuses on the incidence of crime and law enforcement. 
By establishing a method to collect, evaluate and process uniform statistical 
data on crime statewide, the Maryland UCR Program provides the means to 
forward more valid data to the Federal Bureau of Investigation from a single 
agency and also to consolidate it into an annual report entitled "Crime in 
Maryland". 

NATIONAL UNIFORM CRIME REPORTING PROGRAM 

The counterpart of the Statewide UCR Program is the National 
UCR Program which is under the direction of the Federal Bureau of 
Investigation. The National Program resulted from a need for a uniform 
compilation of crime statistics nationwide. Uniform Crime Reports were 
first collected in 1930 after being developed by a committee of the 
International Association of Chiefs of Police. 

The lACP continues to serve in an advisory capacity to the FBI 
in the current operation of the Program. 

Crime statistics voluntarily submitted by individual law 
enforcement agencies from all fifty states are presented annually in 
the FBI's Uniform Crime Reports Publication entitled "Crime in the United 
States". 



MARYLAND UNIFORM CRIME REPORTING PROGRAM 

The FBI has actively assisted individual states in the development 
of State UCR Programs compatible with the National Program. Maryland took 
advantage of this assistance in 1972 and was able to develop its own program 
by 1975. 

The responsibility and authority for the collection and dissemi- 
nation of UCR data was assigned to the Maryland Department of Public Safety 
and Correctional Services (State Police) under Article 88B, Sections 9 and 
10, of the Annotated Code of Maryland. 

The Maryland Uniform Crime Reporting Program became operational 
January 1, 1975. This program consists of the uniform classification, 
review, compilation and analysis of crime statistics reported by all law 
enforcement agencies of the State pursuant to the guidelines and regula- 
tions prescribed by law. 



PURPOSE AND OBJECTIVES 

In keeping with the recommendation of the President's Commission 
on Law Enforcement and the Administration of Justice, the Maryland UCR 
Program was planned for eventual growth into a complete and integrated 
offender based Criminal Justice Information System. Under this program, 
each offender arrested in Maryland will be tracked through the entire 
criminal justice system from time of arrest through the courts to the 
correctional system where his exit (Parole, expiration of sentence, etc.) 
will be recorded. In this manner, a complete "criminal history" on 
individual offenders will be availab]e for use by the police, courts, and 
correctional agencies in Maryland. In addition, statistical data derived 
from the CJIS Program will provide assistance in determining the overall 
efficiency of the criminal justice system in Maryland and will make 
effective management studies possible. 

The fundamental objectives of the Maryland UCR Program are: 

1. Inform the governor, legislature, other governmental 
officials, and the public as to the nature of the 
crime problem in Maryland - its magnitude and its 
trends. 

2. Provide law enforcement administrators with criminal 
statistics for administrative and operational use. 

3. Determine who commits crimes by age, sex, race and 
other attributes in order to find the proper focus 
for crime prevention and enforcement. 

4. Provide base data and statistics to measure the 
workload and effectiveness of Maryland's Criminal 
Justice System. 

5. Provide base data and statistics to measure the 
effects of prevention and deterrence programs. 

6. Provide base data and statistics for research to 
improve the efficiency, effectiveness and perfor- 
mance of criminal justice agencies. 

7. Provide base data to assist in the assessment of 
social and other causes of crime for the develop- 
ment of theories of criminal behavior. 

8. Provide the FBI with complete UCR data to be in- 
cluded in the national crime reports. 



DEVELOPMENT 

Effective September 1972, the first federal grant was 
awarded to the Department of Public Safety and Correctional Services 
(State Police) by the Law Enforcement Assistance Administration to 
provide money to initiate a Statewide Uniform Crime Reporting Program 
in Maryland. A committee for the implementation of this program was 
then established by State Police. 

The committee made studies of the federal program, as well 
as several State UCR Programs, which were operational at that time. 
Forms, tally books, and the Maryland UCR Manual were developed, 
printed and distributed to all contributing agencies. Questionnaires 
concerning each law enforcement agencies record keeping system were 
distributed to determine their capability to fully participate in the 
State Program. 

In September 1974, an additional grant was awarded to the 
Department of Public Safety and Correctional Services (State Police) 
by the Law Enforcement Assistance Administration for the purpose of 
hiring Field Records Representatives to serve as liaison officers 
between the State Program and the contributing law enforcement agencies. 
Also, additional clerical support for the State Program was provided in 
the grant. 

During the developmental phase, several workshops were held in 
various parts of the State to present the UCR Program in detail to 
participating agencies. Since that time, supplemental workshops have 
been held as needed. 

During 1975, the first year of operation, the UCR Staff 
concentrated its efforts in assisting requesting law enforcement 
agencies in devising or improving their record keeping system. 
The UCR Staff continued to keep the agencies trained in UCR and to 
provide assistance where needed. Agencies contributing to the UCR 
Program have increased from 102 agencies in 1975 to 129 in 1990. 

The UCR Section collects crime information from these 129 
agencies and publishes quarterly releases reflecting crime trends. 
In addition, this is the sixteenth annual report produced by the UCR 
Staff containing an in-depth analysis of all information collected in 
the UCR Program. It also includes for the second time the twelfth 
annual Maryland Battered Spouse Report. 



REPORTING PROCEDURES 



Under the Maryland UCR Program, law enforcement agencies are 
required to submit specified Uniform Crime Reports. The necessary 
information for each of the required reports is gathered from each 
agencies record of complaints, investigations and arrests. 



Crime data and information is submitted by state, county, 
and municipal law enforcement agencies monthly on the number of 
offenses known to them in the following crime categories: 

(1) Criminal Homicide 

(2) Forcible Rape 

(3) Robbery 

(4) Assault 

(5) Breaking or Entering 

(6) Larceny 

(7) Motor Vehicle Theft 

(8) Arson* 

The count of offenses is taken from the record of complaints 
received by law enforcement agencies from victims, witnesses, other 
sources, or discovered by them during their own operation. Complaints 
determined by subsequent investigation to be unfounded are eliminated 
from the count. The resulting number of "actual offenses known to law 
enforcement agencies" in these crime categories are reported without 
regard for whether anyone is arrested, stolen property is recovered, 
local prosecutive policy or any other consideration. 

Reported offenses are recorded by the municipality and county 
in which they occur. Municipal law enforcement agencies report those 
crimes which occur within the cities and state or county agencies report 
those crimes which occur in the counties outside the cities. 

A supplemental report is also submitted each month showing the 
value of stolen and recovered property, the type of property, and the 
type of offense within a crime category in which it was taken. This report 
also shows the number of stolen vehicles recovered locally and by other 
jurisdictions. In addition, each agency reports the number of all persons 
arrested by them or other agencies for crimes which they have reported 
occurred within their jurisdiction. This report also shows the age, sex 
and race of the arrestees and the disposition of the juvenile arrestees 
by the arresting agency. When applicable supplemental reports are also 
submitted regarding the persons, weapons and circumstances, etc., involved 
in homicides and spousal or officer assaults. 



basis. 



In addition, police employee data is collected on an annual 



VERIFICATION PROCESS 

An obvious concern in the collection of crime statistics 
for law enforcement agencies throughout the state is the uniformity 



♦Monthly arson reports are submitted for law enforcement agencies by the 
State Fire Marshal's Office and designated county agencies. 



and accuracy of data received. Program aides such as guides and 

instructions do not necessarily guarantee the accuracy and correctness 

of the reports submitted by the contributors. Therefore, additional 
controls are necessary. 

Each report received by the UCR Section is recorded, examined 
and verified for mathematical accuracy, and possibly more important, 
for reasonableness. The verification process includes numerous checks 
to ensure the validity of information. The elimination of duplication 
of reporting by individual contributors receives particular attention. 
Minor errors are corrected by telephone contact with the contributors. 
Substantial variations and errors are adjusted through personal contacts. 
The personal contacts are invaluable to the accuracy and quality of 
reporting. Field Representatives are engaged in a constant educational 
effort, and as such, provide a vital link between the UCR Program and the 
contributor. 



POPULATION DATA 

The computation of crime rates as they appear in this report 
by municipality, county and state are based on the latest available 
population estimates for the year as provided by the Federal Bureau of 
Investigation through the cooperation and assistance of the United 
States Bureau of Census. 



LIMITATIONS OF A UNIFORM CRIME REPORTING PROGRAM 

Information currently collected by the Maryland Program is 
generally the same as that gathered by the National system, and the 
methods of classifying and scoring offenses and arrests are the same. 
This readily enables comparisons with other states and with the nation, 
as a whole. However, there are limitations to the information collected 
which should be clearly understood before any conclusions are drawn from 
the UCR data presented in this report. 

The main goal of the UCR Program is to furnish police admini- 
strators with a measure of their activities and operational problems as 
indicated by the number of reported offenses, arrests, clearances, and 
the like. 

A first step in the control of crime is to ascertain the 
true dimensions of the problem. However, present statistics as gather- 
ed by the UCR Program measure neither the real incidence of crime nor 
the full amount of economic loss to victims. Information regarding 
number of offenses and clearances is collected only for the eight 
Part I crimes. Value and type of property stolen and recovered data 
is requested only for property stolen in Part I offenses. For Part II 
offenses (except non-aggravated assault), the only information sub- 
mitted is the number of arrests for these crimes according to the age. 



sex, and race of the subject. Consequently, there is no record of the 
actual number of these offenses occurring, nor is there a calculation 
made for property loss, as in cases of Part II theft offenses and 
vandalism. 

The Crime Index does not explicitly take into account the 
varying degrees of seriousness of its seven components. Each crime 
receives the same weight as it is added to the Index. Consequently, 
as auto theft is counted the same as a murder, and an aggravated 
assault is weighed equally with an attempted breaking or entering. 
Any review of crime must consider the volume, rate and trend of each 
offense that comprises the Index and the relationship between these 
seven crimes*. 

The Maryland and National Uniform Crime Reporting Programs 
are designed to measure offenses committed and persons arrested, and 
difficulties can arise if this distinction is not kept clearly in 
mind. Crimes relate to events, but arrests relate to persons. Un- 
like traffic violations where there is usually one event with one 
violation and one offender, a single criminal act can involve several 
crimes, several offenders and several victims. Relating specific 
crimes to the criminal, or specific offenses to characteristics of 
those arrested, is generally beyond the scope of the present Uniform 
Crime Reporting system. 

Juvenile crime and arrest statistics, because of their 
nature, are another area of misunderstanding. Many juvenile offen- 
ders are handled informally and, as a consequence, inaccurate or 
incomplete recording of the event or action may result. Procedures 
for handling juveniles vary between departments more so than the 
handling of adult offenders. Furthermore, the degree of juvenile 
involvement in solved offenses is probably seriously misunderstood, 
because juvenile participation in clearances is recorded only when 
juveniles are exclusively involved. When both adults and juveniles 
are subjects in a clearance, the juvenile participation is not re- 
ported. 

The preceding comments should not be viewed as an indict- 
ment of the Uniform Crime Reporting Program which, admittedly, is 
designed for the operational requirements of law enforcement agencies. 
While current methods of gathering and reporting crime and arrest data 
provide a less than complete picture of criminality in our society, 
there is at present no other information system in general use that 
will more adequately perform this task. 



* Arson is not used at this time in computing the Crime Index. 



CLASSIFICATION OF OFFENSES 



Uniformity in reporting is based upon the proper classification 
of offenses. 

The adoption of the Federal System of UCR included the utilization 
of the offense classifications of that system. Law enforcement agencies of 
this State have made accurate application of those classifications in the 
reports submitted to the Maryland UCR System. 

OFFENSES IN UNIFORM CRIME REPORTING 

Offenses in UCR are divided into two groupings designated as Part I 
and Part II offenses. Offense and arrest information is reported for the 
Part I offenses whereas only arrest information is reported for Part II offenses, 

The Part I offenses are as follows: 

1. CRIMINAL HOMICIDE 

The willful (nonnegligent) killing of one person 
by another. 

2. RAPE 

Sexual intercourse with a female forcibly and against 
her will and attempts to commit same. 

3. ROBBERY 

The taking or attempting to take anything of value from the 
care, custody or control of a person(s) by the use of a 
weapon, physical force, threat or placing the victim in fear. 

^. AGGRAVATED ASSAULT 

Unlawful assault with a weapon or other means having the 
potential to cause death or serious injury and attempts to 
commit same, or without a weapon which results in serious 
injury. 

5. BURGLARY 

The unlawful entry of a structure to commit a felony or 
theft. 



LARCENY 

The taking or attempting to take anything of value from the 
care, custody or control of a person(s) without their consent 
or knowledge. 



7. MOTOR VEHICLE THEFT 

The theft or attempted theft of a motor vehicle. 

8. ARSON 

Any willful and/or malicious burning or attempt to burn 
a house, building, fence, vehicle,- boat, aircraft, 
personal property, goods, lumber, timber, trees, crops, 
field, etc. 

THE PART II OFFENSES ARE AS FOLLOWS: 

9. OTHER ASSAULTS-SIMPLE 

Assaults or attempts which do not involve the use of a 
potentially harmful weapon and/or in which the victim 
does not sustain a serious injury. 

10. FORGERY AND COUNTERFEITING 

In this class are placed all offenses dealing with 
the making, altering, uttering or possessing, with 
intent to defraud, anything false in the semblance 
of that which is true. 

11. FRAUD 

Fraudulent conversion and obtaining money or property 
by false pretenses. Includes bad checks, confidence 
games, etc. 

12. EMBEZZLEMENT 

Misappropriation or misapplication of money or property 
entrusted to ones care, custody, or control. 

13. STOLEN PROPERTY - BUYING, RECEIVING, POSSESSING 

Include in this class all offenses of buying, receiving, 
and possessing stolen property, as well as all attempts 
to commit any of these offenses. 



1^. VANDALISM 

Vandalism consists of the willful or malicious destruction, 
injury, disfigurement, or defacement of any public or 
private property, real or personal, without consent of the 
owner or person having custody or control, by cutting, 
tearing, breaking, marking, painting, drawing, covering 
with filth, or any other such means as may be specified by 
local law. All attempts to commit the above. 



15. WEAPONS - CARRYING, POSSESSING, ETC. 

This class deals with weapon offenses, regulatory in nature, 
such as; manufacture, sale or possession of deadly weapons. 
Carrying deadly weapons, concealed or openly. Using manu- 
facturing, etc., of silencers. Furnishing deadly weapons to 
minors. Aliens possessing deadly weapons. All attempts to 
commit any of the above. 



16. PROSTITUTION AND COMMERCIALIZED VICE 

Include in this class the sex offenses of a commercialized 
nature, such as; prostitution, keeping bawdy house, disorderly 
house, or house of ill fame. Pandering, procuring, trans- 
porting, or detaining women for immoral purposes, etc. All 
attempts to commit any of the above. 

17. SEX OFFENSES 

Except forcible rape, prostitution and commercialized vice. 
Include offenses against chastity, common decency, morals, 
and the like such as; adultery, fornication, incest, indecent 
exposure, indecent liberties, etc. Intercourse with an 
insane, epileptic, or venerally diseased person. Sodomy, 
buggery or crime against nature. Statutory rape (no force) 
and seduction. All attempts to commit any of the above. 



18. DRUG ABUSE LAWS 

Drug abuse law arrests are requested on the basis of the 
narcotics used. Make the following subdivisions of drug 
abuse law arrests. 

Include all arrests for violations of state and local laws, 
specifically those relating to the unlawful possession, sale, 
use, growing, manufacturing and making of narcotic drugs: 

a) Opium or cocaine and their derivatives 

b) Marijuana 



c) Synthetic narcotics--Manufactured narcotics 
which can cause true drug addiction (demerol, 
methadones). 

d) Dangerous nonnarcotic drugs (barbiturates, 
benzedrine). 



19. GAMBLING 



All charges which relate to promoting, permitting, or 
engaging in gambling are included in this category. 
To provide a more refined collection of gambling arrests, 
the following breakdown of gambling arrests should be 
furnished: 

a) Bookmaking (horse and sport book). 

b) Numbers and lottery. 

c) All other. 



20. OFFENSES AGAINST THE FAMILY AND CHILDREN 

Include here all charges of nonsupport and neglect or abuse 
of family and children, such as; desertion, abandonment non- 
support of wife or child, nonpayment of alimony, neglect or 
abuse of child. All attempts to commit any of the above. 



21. DRIVING UNDER THE INFLUENCE 

This class is limited to the driving or operating of any 
vehicle or common carrier while drunk or under the influence 
of liquor or narcotics. 



22. LIQUOR LAWS 

With the exception of "drunkenness" (Offense #23) and "driving 
under the influence" (Offense #21) liquor law violations 
(state or local) are placed in this class. Include: 
Manufacture, sale, transporting^- furnishing, possessing, etc., 
intoxicating liquor. Maintaining unlawful drinking places. 
Furnishing liquor to a minor or intemperate person. Using 
a vehicle for illegal transportation of liquor. All attempts 
to commit any of the above. 



23. DRUNKENNESS 

Not a criminal offense in Maryland. 



10 



2^. DISORDERLY CONDUCT 

Includes all disorderly persons who cannot be classified 
under offenses 1 through 23 or under offense 25. In this 
class are placed all charges of committing a breach of the 
public peace, safety or order, etc., such as: disturbing 
the peace and disorderly conduct, etc. Disturbing meetings, 
religious services, hearings, etc. Disorderly conduct on 
buses, trains, planes, public conveyances, etc. Unlawful 
assembly, inciting to riot, riot, rout, etc. Profanity, 
obscene language, blasphemy, etc. All attempts to commit 
any of the above. 



25. VAGRANCY 

Includes vagrancy, begging and loitering. 

26. ALL OTHER OFFENSES 

All violations of state or local laws not otherwise classified, 



27. SUSPICION 

Limited to suspicion arrests when the persons arrested are 
released by the police. While "suspicion" is not an offense, 
it is the grounds for many arrests in those jurisdictions 
where the law permits. After examination by law enforcement 
officers, the prisoner is either formally charged or released. 
Those formally charged are entered in one of the Part I or 
II offense classes. This class is limited to "suspicion" 
arrests where persons arrested are released by the police. 



28. CURFEW AND LOITERING LAWS - JUVENILES 

All arrests made for violation of local curfew or loitering 
ordinances. 



29. RUN-AWAY - JUVENILES 

Limited to juveniles taken into custody who have runaway. 



11 



12 



CRIME FACTORS 



statistics compiled under the Uniform Crime Reporting Program 
from data submitted by the law enforcement agencies of Maryland projects 
a statewide view of crime. Awareness of the presence of certain crime 
factors which may influence the resulting volume and type of statistics 
presented is necessary if fair and equitable conclusions are to be drawn. 
These crime influencing factors are present to some degree in every 
community, and their presence affects in varying degrees the crime 
experience of that community. Attempts at comparison of crime figures 
between communities should not be made without first considering the 
individual factors present in each community. 

Crime, as an outgrowth of society, remains a social problem of 
grave concern, and the police are limited in their role to its suppression 
and detection. As stated by the President's Commission on Law Enforcement 
and Administration of Criminal Justice in their report "The Challenge of 
Crime in a Free Society" (1967 - Page 92): 

"But the fact that the police deal daily with crime 
does not mean that they have unlimited power to 
prevent it, or reduce it, or deter it. The police 
did not create and cannot resolve the social condi- 
tions that stimulate crime. They did not start and 
cannot stop the convulsive social changes that are 
taking place in America. They do not enact the laws 
that they are required to enforce, nor do they dis- 
pose of the criminals they arrest. The police are 
only one part of the criminal justice system; the 
criminal justice system is only one part of the 
government; and the government is only one part of 
society. Insofar as crime is a social phenomenon, 
crime prevention is the responsibility of every part 
of society. The criminal process is limited to case 
by case operations, one criminal or one crime at a 
time". 

Set forth below are some of the conditions which affect the type 
and volume of crime that occurs from place to place: 

Density and size of the community population and the 
metropolitan area of which it is a part. 

Composition of the population with particular reference 
to age, sex and race. 

Economic status of the population. 

Relative stability of the population including number 
and ratio of seasonal visitors/residents, commuters 
and other transients. 



13 



Climate and seasonal weather conditions. 

Educational, recreational, and religious characteristics. 

Standards governing appointments to the police force. 

Policies of the prosecuting officials and the courts. 

Attitude of the public toward law enforcement problems. 

The administrative and investigative efficiency of the 
local law enforcement agency, including the degree of 
adherence to crime reporting standards. 

Organization and cooperation of adjoining and overlapping 
police jurisdictions. 



14 



CRIME INDEX 



The tabulations presented in the tables, graphs, and charts 
in this publication indicate the volume and distribution of crime in 
Maryland on the basis of a Crime Index. The crime figures are broken 
down by agency, county, regional, and state totals. 

The total number of criminal acts that occur is unknown, but 
those that are reported to law enforcement provide the first means of 
a count. Not all crimes are of sufficient importance to be significant 
in an index; and not all important crimes occur with enough regularity 
to be meaningful in an index. With these considerations in mind, the 
following crimes were selected to comprise the Crime Index as they are 
significant either by nature or frequency of occurrence: 

1. Murder and Nonnegligent Manslaughter 

2. Forcible Rape 

3. Robbery 

4. Aggravated Assault 

5. Breaking or Entering 

6. Larceny-Theft 

7. Motor Vehicle Theft 

8. Arson* 



CALCULATION OF RATES AND TRENDS 

The Uniform Crime Reporting Program provides data for police 
executives to measure local problems. To facilitate this function, it 
is sometimes necessary to convert the data into rates, percentages or 
trends. The following guidelines are presented to demonstrate the 
methods involved in making these calculations and conversions. 

CRIME RATES 

One of the most meaningful crime statistics is the Crime Rate. 
This rate is the number of offenses per 100,000 inhabitants. This rate 
can be calculated regardless of the number of inhabitants in your city 
or county. To compute rates, divide your city's population by 100,000 
and divide the number of offenses in each class by that answer. The 
answer is the number of offenses in each class per 100,000 and is your 
Crime Rate for that offense. An example of this calculation is: 

a) Population for your jurisdiction 75,000 

b) Number of burglaries for your 

jurisdiction for a year 215 



v»rson statistics are not included in the Crime Index in this report, 

15 



Divide: 75,000 by 100,000 = .75 

Divide: 215 by .75 = 286.7 

Your burglary rate: 286.7 per 100,000 inhabitants 

The number of .75 can now be divided into your totals in 
any offense class to produce a Crime Rate for that offense. 

This same computation can be used to give you arrest rates 
per 100,000 inhabitants. 

CLEARANCE RATES 

The percentage of crimes cleared by arrest is obtained by 
dividing the number of offenses cleared by the number of actual offenses. 
This answer is then multiplied by 100. An example of this calculation is: 

a) Number of clearances in robbery 38 

b) Number of actual robberies 72 
Divide: 38 by 72 = .528 
Multiply: .528 x 100 = 52.8 

Your percentage of clearance in robbery is 52.8%. 

PERCENTAGE OF CHANGE 

The method most commonly used to compare crime statistics for 
the current year with any prior year is the Percent of Change. This 
percent is calculated by subtracting the prior year's data from the current 
year's data and dividing the resulting figure by the prior year's data. The 
answer is then multiplied by 100. An example of this calculation is: 

a) Current year's murders 399 

b) Prior year's murders 350 
Subtract: 350 from 399 = 49 

Divide: 49 by 350 = .140 
Multiply: .140 X 100 = 14.0 
Your Percent of Change in murder is 14.0% increase. 



16 



CRIME INDEX OFFENSES 



The crime counts set forth in this publication are actual 
offenses established by police investigation. When police receive 
a complaint of a crime and the follow-up investigation discloses no 
crime occurred, it is "unfounded". 

In 1991, police investigations "unfounded" 3 percent of 
the complaints concerning Index Offenses, ranging from 1 percent in 
the Aggravated Assault category to 16 percent in the Rape category 
as compared to 1990, when there was 1 percent "unfounded" in the 
Aggravated Assault category and 15 percent in the Rape category. 

A total of 301,761 actual Index Offenses were reported to 
law enforcment agencies in Maryland during the Calendar Year 1991. 
This represents an increase of 8.2 percent when compared to the 1990 
data which was comprised of a total 278,779 Crime Index Offenses. 

An analysis of Index Offenses by month in 1991 shows that 
August had the highest frequency of occurrence and February had the 
lowest. In 1990, August also had the highest frequency of occurrence 
and February the lowest. 

The Crime Index Offenses represent the most common problem 
to law enforcement. They are serious crimes by their nature, volume, 
or frequency of occurrence. They are categorized as Violent Crime, 
which includes Murder, Forcible Rape, Robbery and Aggravated Assault, 
or as Property Crimes which includes Breaking or Entering, Larceny, 
and Motor Vehicle Theft. 



VIOLENT CRIME 

Violent Crimes involve the element of personal confrontation 
between the perpetrator and the victim. Because of their very nature 
Violent Crimes are considered more serious than Property Crimes. These 
offenses accounted for 15 percent of the total Crime Index for 1991. In 
1990, Violent Crimes accounted for 16 percent of the total Crime Index. 

Analyzing the Violent Crimes by month reveals October had the 
greatest frequency of occurrence, while February had the lowest. In 1990, 
July had the highest frequency of occurrence and April had the lowest. 



17 



PROPERTY CRIMES 

The number of Property Crimes reported during 1991, was more 
than 5 times greater than the number of Violent Crimes reported. As a 
group. Property Crimes made up 85 percent of the total Crime Index in 
both 1991 and 1990. 

A monthly analysis showed August had the highest frequency of 
occurrence and February the lowest. In 1990, August had the highest 
frequency of occurrence and April the lowest. 



RATES 

Crime Rates relate the incidence of crime to the resident 
population. Many other factors which may contribute to the volume 
and type of crime in a given jurisdiction are not incorporated here, 
but are shown in the section entitled "Crime Factors". 

In 1991, the Crime Rate for Maryland was 6,209.1 victims for 
every 100,000 population. This represents a 6.5 percent increase in the 
Crime Rate when compared to the 1990 rate of 5,830.4. 

The 1991 Crime Rate for the Violent Crime group was 955.2 
victims per 100,000 inhabitants, a 4 percent increase compared with the 
1990 rate of 919.5. The Property Crime group had a rate of 5,253.8 
victims, a 7 percent increase when compared to the 1990 rate of 4,910.8. 

CLEARANCES 

For Uniform Crime reporting purposes, a crime is cleared when 
police have identified the offender, have evidence to charge him and 
actually take him into custody. Solutions of crimes are also recorded 
in exceptional instances where some element beyond police control pre- 
cludes formal charges against the offender, such as the victim's re- 
fusal to prosecute or local prosecution is declined because the subject 
is being prosecuted elsewhere for a crime committed in another juris- 
diction. The arrest of one person can clear several crimes or several 
persons may be arrested in the process of solving one crime. 

Maryland Law Enforcement Agencies cleared 22 percent of all 
Index Offenses reported to them in 1991 as compared to 23 percent in 
1990. 

The Violent Crimes recorded a 45 percent clearance rate in 
1991, as compared to 1990, with a 47 percent clearance rate. The 
Property Crime group experienced an 18 percent clearance rate in 1991 
and 1990. 

Considered individually the 1991 Violent Crime clearance rate 
was determined to be 69 percent of the Murders. 60 percent of the Rapes, 
22 percent of the Robberies and 63 percent of the Aggravated Assaults. 
The Property Crime clearance rates were 18 percent for Breaking or 
Entering, 19 percent for Larceny and 17 percent for Motor Vehicle Theft. 

18 



The relatively high clearance rate for Violent Crimes as 
compared to Non-Violent Property Crimes is in part attributable to the 
volume difference between the two. Property Crime volume is much greater 
than that of Violent Crime and police investigation of Violent Crime is 
usually more intense. While the element of direct contact between the 
victim and perpetrator, as well as witness identification also contributes 
to this higher rate of solution for Violent Crime, stealth is involved to 
a greater degree in the Property Crimes. 

JUVENILE CLEARANCES 

A juvenile clearance is the clearance of an offense in which 
all of the offenders involved were under the age of 18. If even one of 
the offenders was over 17 years of age, the clearance of that offense 
is not considered a juvenile clearance. 

In 1991, such juvenile clearances represented 18 percent of all 
clearances, the same as in 1990. 

Juvenile clearances in the Violent Crime category represented 
13 percent of the total cleared in 1991 with 5 percent of all clearances 
in Homicide cases, 11 percent of those in Rape cases, 12 percent in Robbery 
cases and 14 percent in Aggravated Assault cases. Juvenile clearances 
were 11 percent of all clearances in the Violent Crime category in 1990. 

In the Property Crime category, clearances involving juvenile 
offenders represented 21 percent of the total cases cleared in 1991, 
with 15 percent of all clearances in Burglary cases, 20 percent of those 
in Larceny cases and 33 percent in Motor Vehicle Theft cases. Juvenile 
clearances were also 21 percent of all clearances in the Property Crime 
category in 1990. 

STOLEN PROPERTY VALUE 

The total value of Property Stolen during 1991 was $340,465,461 
which represents a 4 percent increase from 1990. Recovered Property 
amounted to $149,754,415 which is 44 percent of the total stolen, resulting 
in a $190,711,046 property loss to victims in the State of Maryland during 
1991. This property loss represents a 5 percent increase when compared 
to the property loss in 1990. 







5_ 


YEAR TREND 










5 YEAR 
AVERAGE 


1991 


1990 


1989 


1988 


1987 


Stolen 


318 


340 


329 


314 


320 


287 


Recovered 


146 


150 


147 


156 


154 


125 



Value in Millions 



19 



MURDER 




MURDER 



Murder and nonnegligent Manslaughter is the willful (non- 
negligent) killing of one human being by another. 

VOLUME AND RATE 

During 1991, a total of 569 Murders were reported by Law 
Enforcement Agencies in Maryland, this represents a 3 percent increase 
over 1990 Murders. Murder accounted for 1 percent of all violent crime 
and .2 percent of the Crime Index. In 1991, there were 11.7 Murders per 
100,000 population. 

ANALYSIS OF MURDER 

In 1991, 69 percent (391) of the total Murders were cleared 
with 5 percent (20) of the Murders involving only juvenile offenders. 

There were 524 persons arrested in 1991 for Murder, 90 percent 
(474) were male, 79 percent (416) were African American, 19 percent (98) 
were White and 8 percent (43) were juveniles. 

During 1991, the largest number (241) occurred in the 30 and 
older age representing 42 percent of the total. 

Handguns predominate as the weapon most often used accounting 
for 60 percent (342) of the 1991 Murders. This represents a 1 percent 
decrease in handgun use when compared to 1990's handgun percentage of 61 
(339). The next most used weapon is knife accounting for 18 percent (105) 
of 1991 Murders. This represents a 2 percent (107) decrease compared to 
1990 knife use. 

Drug related Murders accounted for 30 percent (172) of the 
total. When compared to 1990 drug related Murder total, there is a 4 
percent (166) increase. 

When the offender is known to the victim 13 percent (72) are 
family members and 3 percent (15) are boyfriend or girlfriend. There was 
a 9 percent increase in family related Murders as compared to 1990. Add- 
itionally, an acquaintance is listed in 40 percent (226) of 1991 Murders. 
Strangers and unknown relationships accounted for two other large cate- 
gories, 18 percent (110) and 40 percent (225) respectively. 



21 



In 40 percent (227) of the Murders, the offenders are unknown 
and not described. When the race of the victim and offender is known 
the offenders most often is someone of the same race. 



VICTIM, DESCRIBED OFFENDER 
RACE RELATIONS 



TOTAL DESCRIBED SAME RACE 
VICTIM MURDERS OFFENDER OFFENDER PERCENTAGE 



White 122 92 77 84% 

African American 439 244 237 97% 



22 



o — 

in -• M 



H O r « « 



M O 
o O 






in oc 



O O 

o o 



c ir 
o — 



o — 
o o 



o o 
o o 



o -r — o 

— — o o 



— i\i 



2 C- W> 

O V >. 
U> ». — 

— o o 



a z> r f ^ 



o o 



o -r 
o o 



a a Q. a a a 



o o 


UJ* 


2 


















oa 


«/!♦ 


2 


Z 




z 














3* VI 


Q 


3 




3 








^ 




oc oc 


♦ r 


2 


u 


IK 


u 


K 




^ 


< z 




UJ OJ 


z * « 




o 










u 


r o 


z 


a. a. 


o* « 


a z 


z 




o 


X Z 






oa 


o 




a* ui 


>• 3 


< 




X 




^L 


Z -9 


«/» •< 






« * ac 


^ 


z 


oc 


«/> 


o o 




= « 


« UJ 


mm 






• 










z 


-JO 


otz 


o 




3« U. 


« 


le 


u 


o 


UJ 


^ 


c 


a 


0. 



o 


1 




«/» 


r 


3 Z 


• 2 


z 




o o 


»« D 


o 


z 


2 - 


>- •• 


oc a 


3 


< ►- 


X •- 


UJ « 


o 


oc * 


a « 


X UJ 










o 


i/1 


« 


3 



UJ ^ « • 

U Z >r W 

Z o e>o 

« o « . 

X u >><•*> 



r z •« — o — 

f »♦ o t» 

r 
f 
r 

r KK KK »»»♦ KK »»»» 

r _j « ■« V r^ — «r — — oo 

ru.<«* •• •• •• •• 

ro*->r« iPifi o— oo »»o 

ro — — «if\ "n* 
r •» ^ 



^ >« tn oa »r -« I 
1^ « s ^ « «« 
O 3 WW 



o *M 



r 
r 
vt r 
« r 
UJ r 
o r 
z r 
UJ r 

"■ r 

u. r 



aa •« •« fS( »NJ 



^ IT •r 
u. « « m 
OS 



^ u. 



r »- a>o 
'^* r z ■o«>4 

r 3 IT 
o r o 
UJ C3 a r bj 
« — r 

a>uj ec r 

k. ui r UJ o -4 
Of « a r »- ^* 
UJ ^ r « • • 

c v^ r K —o 



r ^ mm 

— r 2 tf^»^* 

r 3 IT 
a r o 
a r u 



^ « » »r * 
< • • • • 



o — 
o o 



o o 
o o 



« r 

UJ r UJ « 

a. r ^ IT '«' 

r « • • 

r K mo 

r -« 



r w»f Ktr MM »fK >rw 

f jm* ^^ m • MX o m 

inru.<«* •• •• •• •• 

X r c ^^mmt cf. oo oo oo 

•- f O'X'VJ ^ f>- 

». r K *- 
or 

ru.<«<M »M w> '^i to — — o ♦« 

r o o — *vj WW 

r ^-« — ^ * 
r «* o 





s 






< 




oo 






« o 


^ ti. 




■4- O 


«- 




• • 


3^ 




— o 


►-«« 


r 


s « 


"2 


r 



o o o — 
er e o o 



o o 
o o 



2 « 

3 « 
O ♦ 



z « 

a UJ « 
o u « 



a.Q. ao. a.Q. &a a.a 



z 

« 2 Z 

u « z 

— — o 

or o z 

UJ Z a£ 

X — z 



r UJ K >r K w •* 

r o o tfN o OD o 

r 2 • • . • • 

r « o o a o o 

r z * — 

r w w 

p 
r 
r 

P K** WK KM sr K K K 

P ^IMC 'OV Of ^W MM 

UtPU.<«« •• •• •• •• 

XPO^P»0> Of <B 0> W«>J OO 

— P O «M— rgpg ■** 
f P MM 

UP 

— P 

> P «/» 
P ^ 

PU.<0« *«M IT ^ WM MM 

P O 3 4' IT mO ir> « ** 

PM MMMMnjrNj 

POO 

p < 

p 
p 
p ujwir w^ *f • (T fM •>< 

P f ®M wo rg < O^ OO 
P < 

p oeoM ♦><«>( WW ¥N ♦ OO 

# M«VJ MfSl Mf<g MfSI M«M 
V'« •« • 

ffi * aa aa a o. a. a. & a. 

2 «J^* oc 

X a * oc UJ 

03» M M o> > 2 

o o« «>J «Sl O X 

^ K * K □ 

« U « UJ I • ••> Z 

u. « o ^ 

QCUJ* 2 a f^J o z 

au* 3 >« rw •*> a 



23 



o — 

V V 

•• «% <M 



C »- r o o 

c r 
»» ♦- r 



o — o o — M 



oo oo oc oo 



o o ^ ««^ 



o — 
r o- »• 

O V V 
on «. — 



iL 3 r 

o ►- r 

u r 

«k « r 



o o o o o o 



— oo oo oc oo — — 



a a 

UJ UJ 

o, a. 



a. a c a 



a ol cl a 



a. o. a a 



a.a aa ao. aa a.a aa 



3 S t/1 UJ 

-I _l u z 

U. ^ LL •- O 

>- r o z ►- X 

m — X — o 

^ ^ o o oc 

O O U 3 QC UJ >■ 

OIX ^J ^« >►- 

-J UJ < Z O B( 



UJ 



UJ 



X ♦ 
u * 



►- 3 u. 3 u. »- a 

— CO o o z a 

^ _j UJ ^ UJ z a 

I CD 3 (.1 3 o r 

< •« z •< z t; ft. 

: m ck. u^ ee UJ a. C 



< 


z 


< 


o 


o 




iA 


— Ijn 










-1 z 


=> z 








3C 


Z -J 




UJ 


UJ ^ 




a 


> — 






3^ 


z ^ 


z 





Z z 








cz 




u. a: 


o 


Z UJ 


UJ UJ 




»- Q. 




u >• 


X o 






a 


3 C 


1/1 ^ 


c ^ 


3 Z 


z 


un O 


UJZ 


-J 


c 



o 
a. o 

UJ Z 



iS r o 

z r • 

« r o 

X r o 



-* o 



3 OC 

o ■* 

o z 



UJ a 

Oc 
CD UJ 

K « 

UJ *- 

o vt 



►- r -• x> 
o r • » 
»- r o o 



««y •»> o o o o 



o o 
o o 



O <B 

o o 



o o r>- ^ 
o o o o 



O »NJ 

o o 



o e 
o o 



— o 
o o 



o o -• -o 

O O fsj tN 



o o o «r> o o 



o o •>j «r 



o o 
o o 



o o o o o o 



o o o o o c 



a.a aa Q.a aa aa ao aa aa aa aa aa aa aa 

a 



«/< ♦ 

X ♦ 

3 ♦ 

(_> * UJ 

a * a 

»• « < 
o * oc 



3U 




u 


o 




z 




^ 0£ 


«/> 




z 


1 


o 


• 


mm UJ 




*- 










•- r 


oc 


o 


^ 


K 


^ 


at 


i/» r 






<c 






UJ 


oo 


z 


X 


X 


X 


o 


> 


a u 




< 


< 




ec 


O 


a 


o 


z 


o 


o 


« 


^ 



24 






_i r o o 

u. «« f • • 

c »- r o o 

O r 



f»\ XT 
O O 






— — o o 



U-f* OO — O T) — 

<»^C^ OO OO —o 






o — 
r o- «^ 
c V V 



« r o o 

u. 3 r 



f»> (M — ^ o O 
rs, rg 



— O •J•r^ fvJO »Mfsj 
OO OO OO OO 



\r •*■ o o 



o o o o 



o a 
ee a: 
a a. 



ft » 

UJ * 

o ♦ 

z « 

U. UJ * 

U. * Q 
U. « Z 

a c ♦ < 

— <» o 

1 O ♦ </i 
o« •- ♦ 3 
Z ♦X 

o a. ♦ I 



BM 






o 


Z 




o 


z 


< 


ft o 


z 


UJ 


u. 


o z 


UJ 


Km 








ft 


oc 


o — 


ft 


u. 




Z ft 


l^ 




X 


UJ u. 




ft 




— -J 


a 




o 


ft ft 


SI 


o 



X 3 o > a » 

l« O X z — * 

U Z Z— — O IZ 

« C it ►- ►- */l — 

3 — Oft Z X 

K »- • « UJ Z O « 

O ai« >03«-uj 

Z «Jl_jft zo*-»- 

UJ Ouj UJO «Z <uj 

>- Zft Z^ Qr^ ^ a 

ft O "- ►- UJ 



o. o 
UJ z 
ft < 



»- r o» <o 
o r • • 



OO OO OO OO 



O •• 

o o 



o c 
o o 



D f 

►- f 

o r 

« r 



'T ir o o 



oc c 
o — 

o o 



o o 
o o 



0.0. aa a. a. aa &Q. &a a.& o.a Q.a a& aa. &a Qua aa a>& aa. 



3 ft ft 
Q. UJ UJ 

oa a 



2 « UJ 

z ♦ ^ 

U. UJ ♦ < 

OU. ♦ -i 

U. « UJ 

a o ♦ ft 

X c ♦ >• 



^•- ♦ u. 
^ o ♦ 

_J- ♦ -J 



a 

z z. z 

c « o 

Z S3 Z UJ 

Z (/> X U. 

OS o - 

u z us 



>• «/) 



25 



o 
2oo 



o — 

o >. -s 
i/i •• •< 
». o o 



Ui UJ 



a a 
or 



r ♦ I II* 

r K W W *f M K K W K •* »* 

UJ r ooiroooo'><<oo — 

or .•••...•v».. 

z r OOmOOOOSZOOeg 

« r \r — o -< 



(TOOOOOOO^ 



o r »» f 



r 3 
r o 
r u 



_) rKKWHKKKWKWKK 

« re>oor«.ooo'"0'vjo«^ 
^ r •>••••• 

o r oooirooo<MOOoo 
^ r •* — ^ 

r 
•• r 



z r 



r *o»n4roooifio— o* 



-J Z U. _l Z I </>•- 
UJ< UJ«30<Z 

^ z K Qc _j X oe 

Zu.ZZZU..^<^-J z 

< < a a. a. 3 
UJ ai t izz— •"-— Ko 
^^ao««^^^^ujZ 

ZZu.U.Uli03333»-Z 
23<.<«<ZZZZ03 



^ r 
u r 
"• r 
> r 



a. 4- 



I o o « 



r ♦ I 



UJ r »r^^»oooo 

ur «>. 

z r ir-'«oooo<MOOz 

« r eg eg ^ O « 

X r M 
K o r 



m o 



r « 

r ¥~ 
rvjror<D9>eDOOO 

r »- r * 
or p 
o r w p 

r 



ooop-«roa)«ir 



K P 

UJ P ^ p a 

a P z p »r 

p 3 p 

POP 

f w P 



o oo o»^ "^ o< 



^ ♦ 



Om.0000- ^ocDoeo 
MOMOOlT'OOOOfM 



r^ p^>»•M«^<oo^"«0< 
p z p ^ — -■ 
p 3 p 
POP 



P «UJUJUJ«UJUJk^UJUI 

P Z U. Z Z Z U. -!< U-J z 

p « < a a.a 3 

pujuji izz'' • — ■-Qeo 
P N-^00«<>-*-^^UJZ 
p — -•QCoe«-«._j_;_j_)i^ 
P xZU.U.«/iw1D333n-z 
P XZ«<«<ZZZZ03 



ui pooir««ooo-o<oo«r 
up**.*...«v«>* 

z poo-r— ooo»>zoo — 
^ p o — M o «> 



P o 



PCOIN^OOO 

p 

p — o<r»r ooo 



1 rg O O pg 
I O O O r- 



P K P 



P >- 

p r 

P =5 

P o 

P o 



) O « O O O O -M 



— O o * 



* peDOvrNff>000 — OOJOrg 

ta.p 

o roo«*ooo*ooom 
^ p 1^ — * 

p 
; K p 

z p w— in »r 

' 3 P -« — 

O P 
U P 



UJ « UJ UJ aa « 

^ Z U. _J Z I 

UI < UI < X O 

_j z oe K ^ z oc 

«UJUJUJ «UJUJt^ 

zu.zzzu.^< 

UI UI I I Z Z » • 



•« z 

UJ UI 

-J -J 
a Q. 



z 

z 

a o 

UI z 

z ^ 

►- z 

O 3 



^ M «>i <o 



►- P O _/ 

u r oc ■* 

— P u. z 

> p « 



p ♦ I I I * I 

P tP K KK >f K M K W K K 

UJ p(rf*\<ooooooo<o 
OP«»»« v« 

Z P^-«*OOOOOOOZO 
« P ^ ^ O •M 00 



« pmM«'Ooo<o<<go<Mfsi« 
»-p ••... 

o PPg*«ooor*-«o-«-«»r 

^ P * — IM 



UI 


f ^ 




a 




p n •■ tv 




f 3 






P O 






P u 






p ^ 


PMWWirKkfKtrKWKK 




p < 


p — ■oo'«roooooiNO»^ 






p 


«a 


r Q 


P^^OfMOO«<00««0<>' 






p iv> M «« fM 


O 




P 


o 


P K 


P 








« 






UI 


p ^ 


p«r'v<ff«pvJocir»no-oo 


a 


P z 


P fVJ — »M 




P 3 






P o 






P u 


p UJ • UJ UJ z o 

P _jZ ^ Z < UI 

P UJ4UJ UJ»<>"X 




•» 


p -jzu. jzi*« — 




Irt 


ruj« ui«xa«z 






P_jZaCQC_jZ K 




oe 






UJ 


P z u. z z Z U.^ « -1^ z 










z 


PUIUJI 1 ZZ— .— — QCO 




UJ 


P^»-00*«^^^>-ujZ 




IL, 


PXXU.U.i««jnD335h-Z 




U. 




o 


r33«<«<XZZZOS 



P_j PMKXKKMKKKKKM 

p« roo^-oooo^oooo^r 



r oo'-^ooo<riooop> 



o P K P 

O P 
— r 



POO 

p 
r 



ii/>000*000 — 



PjPKKKKXK 

P*r,r0^oooo 
p •- r ..... . 

Por-<o^ff>oo 
P »- P ir 



oi/N o o o «r 



o 














o 


r K 


























« 














UI 


p k> 




— o 


— r«. O O 


O <P O O O OD 


a 


p r 






^ 








P 7> 














P O 














P u 






-J Z 




UJUJ Z O 

»- Z « UI 










< UJ 




— < — »< 








-J 


z t^ 


/ 


X 1 «/» — 




VI 




UJ < 




« 


30 « Z 




.» 




_j ZQc a: ^ 


X 


« 




a. 




< UI 






UI li^ UJ UI 




UJ 




Z u. 


Z X z 


u. 


_J < -J ^ z . 




o 










CL Q. a I i« 




z 






1 • z z 












o a -J 


< 


ta- to. ta »- UI Z 1/1 




u 






oe oc m. 




_i ^ ^ U X ^ Z 




u. 




T I 


U.u.l/ii/-i3333^2UJ 




o 




a 3 

Z UJ 


* < « 


•« 


r z z z o s u. 




z 




« _i 














I « 






<>g -. O 




^ 




O z 


. f" 








u 




« UJ 


a 




Q. «» 








u. u. 










» 






_—_ . 




_^^.^__ 



p ♦ I ♦ II ♦ 

P KI«>f>PKK»P>PK»«K>fa 

UI p coo»»oooo<^oooa*- 
OP r 

Z P ^O-OOOOOfnOOOfNJS 

«pmo-o ir»»> *o 

X P — o 

POP ■ 

_J PKWKKXKKWaPKtPK 

'< p oo'*>ooo«Mir>ooo'*- 



o r o»o-<ooopg* 
^ p tr ^ 



o o o «M o 



o p K r 



O M (MO O O O 



^ p <c o m o o 

Z P CM 

3 P 

O P 

«J P 



« pr-irmoootr»^ooo* 
.-p .......... .. 

O p (Mirsoooirooooo^ 

♦- p «r — 



Pta. Po>rgmooOPgmOOOr« 



UI . UJ UI Z O 

_l Z .- Z < UJ 

UI^UI UJ — «•">< 

U Z U. _i X I t« — 

UJ« UJ<ZO<Z 

^ Z ae K _i z QC 

Z U. Z Z Z U. ^ «-J -< z 

« < a a a. 3 

UlUJI izz— . — — oco 
^^oo««^»-^ — ujZ 

MaaKOe— *-_l_l-J-jZV 

XXU.u.«/>«/i5333»-Z 
33«<«<ZZZZOS 



a — 



— « .CD 

X z a. 



*» p »- z — « 

U P >" UJ • l*> 

•• p X a. Q. 

> p 3 



26 



•• rg «^J 

v» »- — 

o 
o 

QC »- >- 



lU UJ 

Q. a. 



ui r 000000000004 

or •••••• V, 

z r oooooooooooz 

« r o 

X r — 
»f «j r 



r « r oooooooooooo 

ffc-r ••••••• 

r or oooooooooooo 

rg r ►- r o 

r r -• 

o r K r 
o r 
— r 

oc r ^ r 

UJ r z r oooooooooooo 

a r D r 

r o r 



o r r 

o r •» r 

•• r 

« r 

Ui r ^ r oooooooooo< 

a r z r 

r s r 

r o r 

r u r 



ui r ooooooooooo« 
or V 

z r oooooooooooz 



UI r oooooooooooo 
or 

X r oooooooooooo 



^z 



UI z a 

Z « Ui 



VI r 

•» r 

K r 

UJ r 

o r 

z r 

Ui r 

u. r 

u. r 

o r 



u xu. _j z 
a('< ui«3o«z 

^ Z OC « _J Z K 
«UiUiUJ«UIU.tkUiUJ 

z u. z z z U. ^ <U -I z 

•« < a o. a. X 

UiUJI I zz— • — — oco 

^^oa««K-»»^»»uiZ 
••**K(X — ".i-j-i-izaf 

ZZU.U.V^«^3353^Z 
3X««<«ZZZZ03 



r 

r Ui o 

r z z 

r «-. 



« •• «« 



." 



a. o 

UiZ 
Of « 

2 >- 

3 OC 

o« 
a z 



r I 

rKKKKM K MM 

uir ooooo«o<«oo< 
or v.>*v».v 

z r ooooozozzooz 

« r a 



.,Sf 



o r 
O r 
— r 
cr r 

Ui r 
a r 




^ r ooooM<«OM««eo"' 





r _i 


f 






r_jr»rK»»»»»»»»KK»»»»HK 




r ^ 


r 


oooooooooooo 




f^ r oooooooooooo 






r 






r*-r« «.t 




r o 


f 


oooooooooooo 




ro roooooooooooo 


<M 




r 


o 


»M 


f t- r 






r 






r r 


O 


r w 


r 




O 


r f T 


o 








o 
















ec 


r ^ 


r 




ee 


r t- r 




r 2 


r 


ooooooooooo— 




rz roooooooooooo 


a. 


r 3 


r 




a 


r =) r 




r o 


r 






r c r 




r u 


r 






r o f 




r _j 


r 






r_| rKMMtfKKKKKkrKK 




r « 


r 


oooooooooooo 




r * r oooooooooooo 




r ^ 


r 






r^r 


•M 


r o 


r 


oooooooooooo 


■a 


ro roooooooooooo 






r 


o 






O 




r 




o 


r r 


o 


r H 


r 




o 


r K r 














K 








cr 




UJ 


r ^ 


r 


oooooooooo—o 


Ui 


r»- roooooooooooo 


a. 




r 




a 


r r r 




r 3 


r 






f 3 r 






r 






r o r 




r o 


r 


« 




r o r 






r 


Ui • UI Ui z o 




r Ui • Ui Ui z o 






r 


_| z •- z « u. 




r _( z .- I .* Ui 






r 


Ui<UJ Ui — « — K 




r ui<uj UJ — * — »< 






r 


^ z a. _J Z • kn •• 




— 'r jzu. _is«*'> — 




4/^ 


r 


ui< ui«za<z 




u^ruj« uj^so^z 






r 


jz « at _j z OC 




— rjZO£OC_jI Qt 




K 


r 


«uiuiUi«uiUia.uiuj 




K r «ujujui«ujuiu.uiui 




UI 


r 


ZU.ZZZU..I<.I_I z 




uirzu.zzru.-j^-i_i z • 




o 


r 


•< « a a a 3 




or << a 0.0. 3v^ 




z 


r 


uiuii izz— • — — aco 




zruiuii izz- • — — aoui 




UI 


r 


^^oo*«^^»-»-u.z 




UI rN-^-oo***-— »-»-ujzi/^ 




u. 


r 


ZZU.U.«iHi^333S»-Z 




u. r— — acQc— — _i_i_i_ix^z 

U. rXZU.U.«/luo53D3N.2ui 




u. 


r 






o 


r 


33<«««(ZZZZ03 




O r33<«**zZZZ03u. 






r 


z 




rz & 






r 


< z 




r « z 




z 


r 


o< 




z r u « Ui u. 






r 






- r --_,-o "NO o 




^ 


r 


« a Ui • • 




^ r oe o < • • 




u 


r 


Ui z ^a a 




uruizza o. o 






r 


z-< 




- r z- Ui 




> 


r 


^-.^... ....... 








WWWWKKW KK 


rKKMW KWWKWWa 




Ui 


r 


ooooooo<<oo« 




Ui roooo««oooooo»- 




u 


r 


• ••••••vv«*v 




or**«>w*****>z 




z 


r 


ooooooozzooz 




z roooozzoooooos 




« 


r 


o o 




« r o 




z 


r 






z r u 




•ru 


r 






wu r • 




r u 


r KWWW**KtrMMK»rK 




r_l rifWKWKKKWKWKK- 




r « 


r 


ooooooommoow 




r M rooooooooooooui 




r ^ 


r 






r*-r •••••••••• t*^ 


fN< 


r o 


r 


ooooooowmoom 


r4 


ro rooooooooooooo 




r ^ 


r 


fr\m m 




r ^ r lrtf^ z 


o 


r 


r 




o 


r r 


o 


r w 


r 




a 


r t* r 




r 








r 


ae 


r 






K 


r 


UJ 


r 1. 


r 


oeeoooo-«<«oo«i< 


Ui 


r^ roooo — Moooooo 


a 


?i 


r 
r 




a 


?if 




r o 


r 






r o r 




r o 


r 






for 




r J 


r 


•fWWMWKMWaVKKW 




'J £!'••••!!•••;•♦!!!!••»♦•' 



r o roooooooooooo 



o r 
o r 
■• r 

« £ 

Ui r 
a r 

r 
r 



r oooooooooooo 

t^r •••••••••••• 

o r oooooooooooo 

^ r if» ir 



iOoooooo ujr^roo< 



oo e o oo o 



^ Z 1^ ^Z i Vt M 

Ui« UI<30<Z 

^ z ocoe uz K 



ZZU.U.l/t«^3233^Z 
33««<C<ZZZZa3 



r 


UI • 


UJ Ui z e 






^z 






r 


U>« Ui 


Ui— < — K 




p 


-IZU. 


^Z I Vt — 




r 


UJ« 


Ui«XO-< z 






-IZKOC 


^ X « 




p 


<UiUi Ui 


< UiUJU. UJ UI 




f 


zu. z z 


Z U.^«< ^ .iJ 


z 




<« 


a a. a. 


s 


r 


UlUi 1 1 


z z- •--« 


§ 


r 


^^00««»-^*-^u 


r 


— — X K 




!^ 


r 


XZU.U.«rt *«33 3 3*- 


p 


X X4< 


«<ZZZX03 



u. r — — 



or r 

o r K r 

— r 

oe r 

UJ r^ roooooooooooo 

Q. r z r 

r 3 r 

r o r 

r u r 



«>r ^zu. ^zivn. 

«^ruj< U.4X04Z 

««r^zaeKuz k 
Qc r«ujuiuj<uiujtkujuj 
Ui r zu. z zzu.^« ^-1 z 
or << aaaz 

z rujuj I • zz— ••- — «o 
UI r>-^oo<<^^^*"uiz 
u. r—MQcK.— -j^^uz^ 
u. rzzu.ii.t/tut3333^z 
o r33<««<xzzzas 



z r 

— r z 

^ r < 

u r — 

*> r «n 

> r < 



z r ^ 

^ r « z 

o r *■ UJ 

. r «/) tL. 

> r « 



27 



RAPE 




RAPE 



Forcible Rape is defined as the carnal knowledge of female for- 
cible and against her will. 



VOLUME AND RATE 

During 1991, 2,229 actual Forcible Rapes were reported to Mary- 
land Law Enforcement Agencies, this represents a 2 percent increase over 
1990 Rapes. Rape accounted for 5 percent of the Violent Crime and .7 per- 
cent of the Total Crime Index. In 1991, there were 45.9 Forcible Rapes 
per 100,000 population. 



ANALYSIS OF RAPE 

Rape by force accounted for 84 percent (1,861) of all forcible 
rapes and 17 percent (368) were attempt to rape. 

In 1991, 60 percent (1,328) of the forcible rapes were cleared 
with 11 percent (148) of these cleared offenses involving only juvenile 
offenders. 

There were 1,047 persons arrested for forcible rape, 57 percent 
(706) were African American and 32 percent (333) were White and 18 percent 
(190) were juveniles. 







5 YEAR 


TREND 












OFFENSES & CRIME RATE* 










5 Year 
Average 


1991 


1990 


1989 


1988 


1987 


FORCE 


1,586 


1,861 


1,781 


1,435 


1,368 


1,485 


ATTEMPT 


376 


368 


404 


348 


353 


409 


TOTAL 


1,962 


2.229 


2,185 


1.783 


1,721 


1.894 


CRIME RATE 


42 


46 


46 


38 


38 


42 



*Rapes per 100,000 population 



29 



ROBBERY 




ROBBERY 



Robbery is the taking or attempting to take anything of value from 
the care, custody, or control of a person or persons by force or threat of 
force or violence and/or by putting the victim in fear. 



VOLUME AND RATE 



During 1991, chere were 19,781 Robbery offenses reported to Mary- 
land Law Enforcement Agencies, this represents a 14 percent increase over 
1990 Robberies. In 1991, there were 407.0 robberies per 100,000 population, 



ANALYSIS OF ROBBERY 



During 1991, 62 percent (12,262) of the Robberies were committed 
on the street, while only 1 percent (194) were bank robberies. 10,116 
Robberies or 51 percent were committed with a firearm and 6,979 or 35 per- 
cent involved with no weapon. 

In 1991, 22 percent (4,375) of the total Robberies were cleared 
with 12 percent (525) of the Robberies cleared involving only juvenile 
offenders. 



There were 4,634 persons arrested in lyyi tor Kobbe 
(4,328) were male, 83 percent (3,856) were African Americans, 
(750) were White and 22 percent (1,037) were juveniles. 



arrested in 1991 for Robbery, 93 percent 

f\) \ijeire^ Afriran AmpriranQ 16 percent 



DISTRIBUTION by NATURE 













Number 


Percent 


Total 


Classification 


of 


of 






Offenses 


Distrib. 


Value 


Highway 


12,262 


62 


$ 5,196,223 


Commercial House 


3,152 


16 


4,361,197 


Service Station 


414 


2 


330,772 


Convenience Store 


740 


4 


350,354 


Residence 


1,943 


10 


1,733,680 


Bank 


194 


1 


671,182 


Miscellaneous 


1,076 


5 


611,369 


TOTAL 


19,781 


100 


$13,253,777 



31 



AGGRAVATED 
ASSAULT 




AGGRAVATED ASSAULT 



Aggravated Assault is an unlavrful attack by one person upon another 
for the purpose of inflicting severe or aggravated bodily injury. 

VOLUME AND RATE 

During 1991, a total of 23,846 Aggravated Assaults were reported 
to Maryland Law Enforcement Agencies, this represents percent change over 
1990 Aggravated Assaults. Aggravated Assaults accounted for 51 percent of 
the violent crime category and 8 percent of the Total Crime Index. In 1991, 
there were 490.7 Aggravated Assaults per 100,000 population. 

There were 62,307 Simple Assaults reported iji 1991 for a total of 
86,153 Aggravated and Simple Assaults. Of the 86,153 Assaults reported, 
16,388 or 1 out of every 5.25 assaults involved a battered spouse.* 

ANALYSIS OF ASSAULT 

During 1991, 23 percent (5,599) of the Aggravated Assaults are with 
firearms, 21 percent (5,052) with knife or cutting instrument, 39 percent 
(9,392) with other weapon, 16 percent (3,803) with no weapon, hand, fist, etc. 

In 1991, 63 percent (14,917) of the Aggravated Assaults were cleared 
with 14 percent (2,040) of the cleared offenses involving only juvenile off- 
enders. 

There were 7,889 persons arrested for Aggravated Assaults, 82 per- 
cent (6,484) were male, 56 percent (4,388) were African American, 44 percent 
(3,450) were White and 22 percent (1,748) were juveniles. 







5 YEAR TREND 










5 YEAR 
AVERAGE 


1991 


1990 


1989 


1988 


1987 


Firearm 


5,090 


5,599 


5,298 


4,876 


5,109 


4,566 


Knife 


4,722 


5,052 


5,135 


4,492 


4,598 


4,335 


Other 


8,549 


9,392 


9,218 


8,605 


8,076 


7,453 


Hands, etc. 


3,794 


3,803 


4,186 


4,233 


3,507 


3,243 


TOTAL 


22,155 


23.846 


23.837 


22.206 


21.290 


19.597 



33 



BREAKING 
OR ENTERING 




BREAKING OR ENTERING 

Breaking or Entering is defined as the unlawful entry of a structure 
to commit a felony or a theft. 

VOLUME AND RATE 

During 1991, a total of 56,255 Breaking or Enterings were reported 
to Maryland Law Enforcement Agencies, this represents a 5 percent increase 
over 1990 Breaking or Enterings. Breaking or Enterings accounted for 22 per- 
cent of the Property Crime Category and 19 percent of the Total Crime Index. 
In 1991, there were 1,157.5 Breaking or Entering offenses per 100,000 popu- 
lation. 

ANALYSIS OF BREAKING OR ENTERING 

During 1991, 74 percent (41,392) of the Breaking or Enterings in- 
volved forcible entry, 16 percent (9,001) were unlawful entry without force 
and 10 percent (5,862) were recorded as attempted forcible entry. 64 percent 
(36,124) of all Breaking or Enterings were residential while 36 percent (20,131) 
were non-residential. The average dollar value loss was $1,066. 

In 1991, 17 percent (9,919) of the total Breaking or Entering off- 
enses were cleared with 15 percent (1,526) of the cleared offenses involving 
only juvenile offenders. 

There were 10,404 persons arrested for Breaking or Entering, 53 per- 
cent (6,011) were African Americans, 46 percent (5,185) were White and 92 per- 
cent (11,270) were male and 26 percent (2,882) were juveniles. 

PUCE and TIME of OCCURRENCE 



Classification 




Number of 
Offenses 


Percent 
Distribution 


Total 
Value 


RESIDENCE 


TOTAL 


36.124 


64.2 


$40,095,183 


Night 6 P.M. - 


6 A.M. 


10,047 


17.9 


7,891,085 


Day 6 A.M. - 


6 P.M. 


11,806 


21.0 


13,932,508 


Unknown 




14,271 


25.4 


18,271,590 


NON-RESIDENCE 


TOTAL 


20.131 


35.8 


19.866.079 


Night 6 P.M. - 


6 A.M. 


7,742 


13.8 


8,309,444 


Day 6 A.M. - 


6 PM. 


2,812 


5.0 


1,946,275 


Unknown 




9,577 


17.0 


9,610,360 


GRAND TOTAL 




56.255 


♦100.0 


$59,961,262 



^May not equal (100%) due to rounding. 



35 



LARCENY 




LARCENY 



Larceny-Theft is the unlawful taking, carrying, leading, or riding 
away of property from the possession or constructive possession of another. 

VOLUME AND RATE 

During 1991, a total of 163,564 Larcenies were reported to Maryland 
Law Enforcement Agencies, this represents an 11 percent increase over 1990 
Larceny-Thefts. Larceny accounted for 64 percent of the Property Crime Total 
and 54 percent of the Total Crime Index. In 1991, there were 3,365.5 larcenies 
per 100,000 population. 

ANALYSIS OF LARCENY 

Of the total Larcenies reported, the highest percentage 22 (35,237) 
were from motor vehicle while pocket-picking accounted for the lowest percent- 
age .4 (729). 

In 1991, 19 percent (30,384) of the total Larceny-Theft offenses 
were cleared with 20 percent (6,059) of the cleared offenses involving only 
juvenile offenders. 

There were 31,736 persons arrested for Larceny-Theft, 54 percent 
(17,215) were African Americans, 45 percent (14,248) were White, 1 percent 
(273) were of other races, 73 percent (23,046) were male and 27 percent (8,427) 
were juveniles. 

Law Enforcement Agencies reported a total value of $75,298,471 stolen 
in Larceny offenses. 

NATURE OF LARCENIES 



Classification 


Number of 


Percent 


Total Value 




Offenses 


Distribution 




Pocket-Picking 


729 


.4 


$ 154,102 


Purse Snatching 


2,026 


1.2 


395,265 


Shoplifting 


24,510 


15.0 


4,323,283 


From Auto 


35,237 


21.5 


17,714,802 


Auto Parts & Access. 


34,435 


21.1 


8,835,829 


Bicycles 


7,794 


4.8 


1,736,292 


From Building 


26,795 


16.4 


17,861,569 


From Coin Operating 








Machines 


1.758 


1.1 


233,061 


All Other 


30,280 


18.5 


24,044,268 


TOTAL 


163.564 


100.0 


75,298.471 



37 






MOTOR VEHICLE 
THEFT 




MOTOR VEHICLE THEFT 



Motor Vehicle Theft is defined as the theft or attempted theft 
of a motor vehicle. 



VOLUME AND RATE 

During 1991, there were 35,517 Motor Vehicle Thefts reported to 
Maryland Law Enforcement Agencies, this represents a 5 percent increase 
over 1990 Motor Vehicle Thefts. In 1991, there were 730.8 Motor Vehicle 
Thefts per 100,000 population. 

ANALYSIS OF MOTOR VEHICLE THEFT 

During 1991, 80 percent (28,354) of the Motor Vehicle Thefts were 
automobiles, 14 percent (4,998) were trucks and buses and 6 percent (2,165) 
were other motor vehicles. There were 27,340 recovered vehicles accounting 
for 77 percent of the total reported stolen. 

In 1991, 17 percent (5,987) of the total Motor Vehicle Thefts 
were cleared with 33 percent (1,987) of the Motor Vehicle Thefts cleared 
involving only juvenile offenders. 

There were 7,820 persons arrested for Motor Vehicle Theft, 75 
percent (5,870) were African American, 25 percent (1,917) were White, 92 
percent (7,209) were male and 55 percent (4,286) were juveniles. 

Law Enforcement Agencies reported a total value $196,000,000 
stolen in Motor Vehicle Thefts. 









5 YEAR TREND 










5 YEAR 
AVERAGE 


1991 


1990 


1989 


1988 


1987 


Auto 


25,327 


28,354 


26,656 


24,802 


25,267 


21,556 


Truck 


4,124 


4,998 


4,970 


4,320 


3,632 


2,702 


Other 


2,185 


2,165 


2,259 


2,041 


2,299 


2,161 


TOTAL 


31 .636 


35,517 


33,885 


31,163 


31,198 


26.419 



39 



ARSON 




ARSON 

Arson is any willful or malicious burning or at'cempi: to burn, 
with or without inteni; to defraud a dwelling house, public building, motor 
vehicle or aircraft, personal property of another, etc. 

VOLUME AND RATE 

During 1991, there were 2,768 Arson offenses reported to Mary- 
land Law Enforcement Agencies, this represents a 1 percent increase over 
1990 Arsons. In 1991, there were 57.0 Arsons per 100,000 population. 

ANALYSIS OF ARSON 

During 1991, 45 percent (1,248) of the total Arsons were struc- 
tures while mobile and other property accounts for 26 percent (727) and 29 
percent (793) respectively. Residence comprised 57 percent (715) of the 
structures at which Arson was directed and 26 percent (183) of all targeted 
structural property was uninhabited. The estimated value of property damage 
as a result of reported Arsons was over 30 million dollars. 

In 1991, 18 percent (493) of the total Arsons were cleared with 
51 percent (249) of the Arsons cleared involved only juveniles. 

There were 613 persons arrested in 1991 for Arson, 89 percent 
545) were male, 32 percent (195) were African Americans, 67 percent (408) 
fere White and 66 percent (406) were juveniles. 

DISTRIBUTION BY TYPE OF PROPERTY 



( 
were 



Number of Percent Average Percent 
Classification Offenses Distrib. Value Cleared 



TOTAL STRUCTURAL 1 


,248 


45.1% 


$21,364 


25% 


Single Occup. Residence 


471 


17.0% 


15,254 


27% 


Other Residential 


244 


8.8% 


11,427 


23% 


Storage 


160 


5.8% 


15,590 


15% 


Industrial /Manufacturing 


11 


.4% 


48,297 


9% 


Other Commercial 


125 


4.5% 


65,322 


13% 


Communicy/Public 


195 


7.0% 


26,451 


40% 


All Other Structures 


42 


1.5% 


8,114 


26% 


TOTAL MOBILE 


727 


26.3% 


4,263 


9% 


Motor Vehicles 


653 


23.6% 


4,005 


9% 


Other Mobile Property 


74 


2.7% 


6,537 


10% 


OTHER 


793 


28.6% 


407 


14% 


GRAND TOTAL 2 


.768 


100.0% 


$10,868 


18% 



41 



BATTERED 
SPOUSE 




BATTERED SPOUSE 



INTRODUCTION 

The Maryland Battered Spouse Program was established through 
House Joint Resolution 32 which was introduced by Delegate Pauline Menes, 
requesting the Maryland State Police to maintain certain information on 
complaints of domestic assaults. The statistics in this report were col- 
lected from January 1, 1991 through December 31, 1991. 

DEFINITION 

A Battered Spouse in the Maryland Uniform Crime Report (UCR) 
Program is considered to be: 

1. A married person living with their spouse 
upon whom an aggravated or non-aggravated 
assault was committed by their mate. 

2. A married person estranged from their spouse 
upon whom an aggravated or non-aggravated 
assault was committed by their mate. 

3. A male and female not married to each other 
and who are living together or had lived 
together at some time, upon whom an aggravated 
or non-aggravated assault was committed by 
their mate. 

LIMITATIONS OF A BATTERED SPOUSE REPORTING PROGRAM 

There are limitations to the information collected which should 
be clearly understood before any conclusions are drawn from the data pre- 
sented in this report. 

Procedures for handling non-aggravated spousal assaults vary bet- 
ween departments and counties of occurrence. In some instances, they are 
reported directly to the court system and not to a police department. They 
are often handled informally. Consequently, incomplete or inaccurate re- 
cording of the event may result. 

While the current method of collecting Battered Spouse informa- 
tion for this report provides less than a complete picture, there is at 
present, no other informational system in general use gathering these sta- 
tistics from police agencies that will more accurately perform this task. 



43 



CLASSIFICATION 

Aggravated Assault, as defined under the Maryland Uniform Crime 
Reporting Program, is an unlawful attack by one person upon another for 
the purpose of inflicting severe or aggravated bodily injury. This type 
of assault usually is accompanied by the use of a weapon or by means likely 
to produce death or great bodily harm. Attempts are included since it is 
not necessary that an injury result when a gun, knife, or other weapon is 
used which would result in serious personal injury if the crimes were suc- 
cessfully completed. An assault in which hands, fists and feet are used, 
and severe personal injury to the victim results, is also classified as an 
aggravated assault. 

Any assault in which hands, fists, and feet are used and no ser- 
ious injury to the victim results, is classified as a non-aggravated assault 

AGGRAVATED/NON-AGGRAVATED ASSAULT 

2,939 of the spousal assaults reported during 1991 were of an 
aggravated nature. This was a 1% decrease over the 2,981 aggravated 
spousal assaults reported in 1990, and aggravated assaults were 18% of 
the total spousal assaults in 1991, as compared to 19% in 1990. 



FIVE YEAR TREND 



CLASSIFICATION 


1991 


1990 


1989 


1988 


1987 


FIREARM 


235 


280 


257 


290 


283 


KNIFE 


787 


736 


652 


760 


678 


OTHER DANGEROUS 
WEAPONS 


1,208 


1.177 


1,019 


1,042 


775 


HANDS, FISTS 
FEET, ETC. 


709 


788 


926 


732 


628 


NON-AGGRAVATED 


13,449 


13,165 


11,927 


11,697 


11,743 


TOTAL 


16.388 


16,146 


14,781 


14,521 


14,107 



44 



DAY OF WEEK 



FIVE YEAR TREND 





1991 


1990 


1989 


1988 


1987 


Monday 


2,964 


2,240 


1,999 


1,911 


1,881 


Tuesday 


2,269 


1,932 


1,901 


1,865 


1,684 


Wednesday 


2,137 


1,962 


1,756 


1,704 


1,725 


Thursday 


1,990 


2,023 


1,662 


1,771 


1,804 


Friday 


2,026 


2,173 


2,121 


1.983 


1,900 


Saturday 


2,245 


2,897 


2,568 


2,568 


2,487 


Sunday 


2,757 


2,919 


2,774 


2,701 


2,626 



TOTAL 



16,388 



16.146 



14.781 



14.521 



14.107 



HOUR OF THE DAY 



12:00 A.M. 


917 


869 


782 


806 


870 


1:00 A.M. 


868 


904 


775 


801 


749 


2:00 A.M. 


819 


797 


715 


711 


753 


3:00 A.M. 


556 


607 


467 


537 


479 


4:00 A.M. 


376 


360 


289 


336 


328 


5:00 A.M. 


245 


219 


208 


245 


245 


6:00 A.M. 


229 


205 


191 


248 


229 


7:00 A.M. 


295 


289 


295 


303 


320 


8:00 A.M. 


458 


453 


352 


315 


333 


9:00 A.M. 


442 


471 


368 


379 


334 


10:00 A.M. 


524 


437 


415 


395 


360 


11:00 A.M. 


556 


503 


437 


385 


383 


12:00 Noon 


556 


539 


508 


485 


469 


1:00 P.M. 


491 


492 


479 


410 


403 


2:00 P.M. 


573 


497 


489 


437 


389 


3:00 P.M. 


573 


531 


528 


449 


475 


4:00 P.M. 


655 


679 


609 


593 


530 


5:00 P.M. 


737 


730 


770 


707 


722 


6:00 P.M. 


950 


981 


872 


839 


847 


7:00 P.M. 


950 


980 


950 


924 


872 


8:00 P.M. 


1,031 


1,055 


979 


1,001 


983 


9:00 P.M. 


1,212 


1,184 


1,112 


1,065 


994 


10:00 P.M. 


1,114 


1,124 


1,056 


1,079 


1,020 


11:00 P.M. 


1,261 


1,240 


1,135 


1,071 


1,020 



Analysis: In the last five years over 55% of all spousal assaults have 
consistently occurred between the hours from 6:00 P.M. to 
3:00 A.M. and over 50% during the three day period, Friday 
through Sunday. When combined this would indicate that most 
spousal assaults are likely to occur between 6:00 P.M. and 
3:00 A.M. on Friday, Saturday and Sunday. 



45 



•VOLUME 

A total of 16,388 spousal assaults were reported to Law Enforce- 
ment Agencies during 1991. This represents an increase of 1.5% when com- 
pared to 1990. Spousal Assaults were 19.0% of the 86,153 total assaults 
reported to UCR in 1991. 



FIVE 


YEAR TREND 








1991 


1990 


1989 


1988 


1987 


1,344 


1,261 


1,124 


1,084 


1,089 


1,135 


1,197 


1,005 


1,016 


1,017 


1,345 


1,330 


1,168 


1,140 


1,209 


1,360 


1,324 


1,264 


1,201 


1,131 


1,511 


1,453 


1,289 


1,308 


1,247 


1,499 


1,436 


1,344 


1,265 


1,284 


1,536 


1,539 


1,368 


1,439 


1,318 


1,601 


1,452 


1,331 


1,464 


1,257 


1,277 


1,332 


1,273 


1,163 


1,131 


1,368 


1,269 


1,227 


1,224 


1,118 


1,205 


1,156 


1,221 


1,123 


1,161 


1,207 


1,397 


1,167 


1,094 


1.145 


6,388 


16,146 


14,781 


14,521 


14,107 



MONTH 

January 

February 

March 

April 

May 

June 

July 

August 

September 

October 

November 

December 

TOTAL 



*Does not include Spousal Assaults reported by Military Installations. See 
"Military Installation - Domestic Assault Section" in this report. 



46 



fULITARY INSTALLATIONS 





DOMESTIC ASSAULTS 








1991 










AGGRAVATED 


NON-AGGRAVATED 


TOTAL 


ABERDEEN PROVING GROUND 







9 


9 


FORT GEORGE G. MEADE 




19 


31 


50 


FORT RITCHIE 













ANDREWS AIR FORCE BASE 




3 


12 


15 


PATUXENT NAVAL AIR STATION 




2 


15 


17 


FORT DETRICK 













U.S. NAVAL ACADEMY 














GRAND TOTAL 



24 



67 



91 



47 



WEAPON USE IN SPOUSAL ASSAULTS 

Firearms were 8.0 percent of the total aggravated assaults and 
1.4 percent of the total assaults. In 1990, firearms were 9.4 percent 
of the total aggravated assaults and 1.7 percent of the total assaults. 

Knife or cutting instruments were 26.7 percent of the total 

aggravated assaults and 4.8 percent of the total assaults. In 1990, 

knife or cutting instruments were 24.7 percent of the total aggravated 
assaults and 4.6 percent of the total assaults. 

Other dangerous weapons were 41.1 percent of the total aggra- 
vated assaults and 7.4 percent of the total assaults. In 1990, other 
dangerous weapons were 39.5 percent of the total aggravated assaults and 
7.3 percent of the total assaults. 

Aggravated assaults by physical force were 24.2 percent of the 
aggravated assaults and 4.3 percent of the total assaults. In 1990, 
aggravated assaults by physical force were 26.4 percent of the total 
aggravated assaults and 4.3 percent of the total assaults. 

Non-aggravated simple assaults accounted for 82.1 percent of all 
spousal assaults. In 1990, non-aggravated simple assaults were 81.5 per- 
cent of all Spousal Assaults. 



PERCENT BY WEAPON AND SEX OF VICTIM 





FIVE 


YEAR TREND 








CLASSIFICATION SE 


X 1991 


1990 


1989 


1988 


1987 


FIREARM M 
F 


0.2 
1.2 


0.2 

1.5 


0.3 
1.4 


0.3 
1.7 


0.3 
1.7 


KNIFE OR CUTTING M 
INSTRUMENT F 


2.4 
2.4 


2.3 
2.3 


2.3 
2.1 


2.5 
2.7 


2.2 
2.6 


OTHER DANGEROUS M 
WEAPONS F 


2.7 
4.7 


2.3 
5.0 


2.2 
4.7 


2.4 
4.8 


1.7 
3.8 


HANDS, FISTS, M 
FEET, ETC. F 


0.2 
4.1 


0.3 
4.5 


0.4 
5.9 


0.3 
4.7 


0.3 
4.1 


TOTAL AGGRAVATED M 
ASSAULTS F 


5.5 
12.5 


5.2 
13.3 


5.1 
14.2 


5.5 
14.0 


4.5 
12.2 


TOTAL NON-AGGRA- M 
VATED ASSAULTS F 


10.6 
71.5 


9.8 
71.7 


10.2 
70.5 


9.7 
70.9 


9.7 
73.5 


GRAND TOTAL M 
F 


16.1 
83.9 


15.0 
85.0 


15.3 
84.7 


15.2 
84.8 


14.3 
85.7 



48 



NATURE OF 
ARGUmENI 



1991 



CIRCUMSTANCES 
FIVE YEAR TREND 



1990 



1989 



1988 



1987 



ALCOHOL 


3,011 


3,027 


2,499 


2,563 


2,673 


DRUGS 


254 


288 


396 


290 


202 


FOOD/COOKING 


95 


82 


104 


84 


99 


FRIENDS 


163 


168 


145 


125 


137 


GAMBLING 


9 


13 


3 


5 


2 


HOUSEHOLD CHORES 


112 


99 


80 


77 


66 


INFIDELITY 


991 


1,027 


765 


710 


744 


EMPLOYMENT/JOB 


117 


112 


96 


80 


97 


MENTAL IMBALANCE 


72 


54 


52 


44 


45 


MONEY 


718 


744 


657 


714 


585 


CHILDREN 


853 


822 


726 


652 


648 


PROPERTY 


503 


486 


477 


361 


424 


RELATIVES 


109 


110 


109 


114 


91 


SEX 


201 


191 


179 


130 


144 


HOBBY 


n 


16 


8 


4 


4 


T.V. 


61 


61 


54 


35 


29 


SEPARATION 


490 


399 


— 


— 


— 


DIVORCE 


133 


104 


— 


— 


~~ 


RECONCILIATION 


31 


26 


— 


— 


— 


OUT LATE 


302 


258 


— 


— 


"~ 


OTHER 


1,964 


1,905 


2,581 


3,112 


2,909 


UNKNOWN 


6,188 


6,154 


5,850 


5,421 


5,208 



TOTAL 



16,388 16,146 

CIRCUMSTANCES 



14.781 



14,521 



14,107 





ALCOHOL 
♦ARGUMENT RELATED 


OTHER 


UNKNOWN 


1991 
1990 


31.8% 18.4% 
29.3% 18.7% 

•NATURE OF ARGUMENT 


12 
13 


.0% 
.9% 


37.8% 
38.1% 




INFIDELITY MONEY PROPERTY 




CHILDREN 


OTHER 


1991 
1990 


6.0% 4.4% 3.1% 
6.4% 4.6% 3.0% 

HOUSEHOLD STATUS 

LIVING 
TUGrTHTR ESTRANGED 




5.2% 
5.1% 


8.2% 
10.2% 

UNKNOWN 


1991 
1990 


81.5% 17.1% 
77.8% 16.6% 






1.6% 
5.6% 



49 



VICTIM 

In 1991, spousal assault victims were female in 83.9 percent 
of all cases as compared to 85.0 percent in 1990, a 1.1 percent decrease 
in the female victim ratio. 

58.8 percent of the victims were White, while 40.3 percent were 
African American and .9 percent were of other races. In 1990, 56.6 per- 
cent were White, 42.5 percent were African American and .9 percent were of 
other races. 

Most victims of spousal assault are between 25 to 40 years of age. 
62.8 percent in 1991 compared to 63.1 percent in 1990. 

CLEARANCES 

There are two ways of clearing a case. One is by making an 
arrest and charging the person{s) with the offense. The second is known 
as an exceptional clearance whereby the police know the identity and 
location of the person(s) who committed the offense, and have enough infor- 
mation to arrest them but there is some reason beyond their control that 
prevent them from making the arrest. The most frequent reason is the vic- 
tims neglect or refusal to prosecute. 

81.8 percent of all spousal assault cases reported in 1991 were 
cleared, 25.3 percent by arrest and 56.5 percent exceptionally. In 18.1 
percent of the incidents the dispositions of the cases were unknown. In 
1990, 82.3 percent of all spousal assault cases were cleared, 24.7 percent 
by arrest and 57.5 percent exceptionally. In 17.8 percent of the cases, 
the dispositions were unknown. 



50 



The following chart reflects the ratio of Spousal Assaults as 
compared with the total of all (Spousal and Non-Spousal) Assaults. It also 
reflects the percentage of Aggravated Spousal Assaults as compared with the 
Non-Aggravated Spousal Assaults. These comparisons are made on a State and 
County level . 









AGG. 


NON-AGG. 






TOTAL 


RATIO 


ASSAULT 


ASSAULT 


PERCENT 


STATE 


16.388 


1:5.3 


2,939 


13,449 


21.9 


REGION I 


1,056 


1:5.5 


182 


874 


20.8 


Caroline Co. 


20 


1:11.7 


8 


12 


66.7 


Cecil Co. 


364 


1:3.6 


57 


307 


18.5 


Dorchester Co. 


120 


1:5.4 


32 


88 


36.4 


Kent Co. 


33 


1:7.3 


4 


29 


13.8 


Queen Anne's Co. 


133 


1:3.3 


28 


105 


26.7 


Somerset Co. 


64 


1:6.6 


9 


55 


16.4 


Talbot Co. 


34 


1:12.9 


7 


27 


25.9 


Wicomico Co. 


167 


1:7.6 


19 


148 


12.8 


Worcester Co. 


121 


1:6.8 


18 


103 


17.5 


REGION II 


691 


1:4.7 


134 


557 


24.1 


Calvert Co. 


114 


1:4.9 


19 


95 


20.0 


Charles Co. 


324 


1:5.0 


60 


264 


22.7 


St. Mary's Co. 


253 


1:4.2 


55 


198 


27.8 


REGION III 


935 


1:5.7 


187 


748 


25.0 


Allegany Co. 


277 


1:4.3 


40 


237 


16.9 


Garrett Co. 


64 


1:4.8 


17 


47 


36.2 


Washington Co. 


94 


1:8.0 


39 


55 


70.9 


Carroll Co. 


256 


1:4.5 


13 


243 


5.3 


Frederick Co. 


244 


1:7.7 


78 


166 


47.0 


REGION IV 


3,755 


1:5.0 


488 


3,267 


14.9 


Montgomery Co. 


1,297 


1:4.7 


153 


1,144 


13.4 


Pr. George's Co. 


2,458 


1:5.2 


335 


2,123 


15.8 


REGION V 


9,944 


1:5.3 


1,946 


7,998 


24.3 


Anne Arundel Co. 


830 


1:4.4 


253 


677 


37.4 


Baltimore City 


2,283 


1:12.0 


298 


1,985 


15.0 


Baltimore Co. 


5,798 


1:3.0 


1,345 


4,453 


30.2 


Harford Co. 


417 


1:4.5 


61 


356 


17.1 


Howard Co. 


616 


1:3.8 


89 


527 


16.9 



51 



52 



INDEX OFFENSE DATA 



The tables contained within this section were designed to 
provide quick reference to statistical crime information relative to 
the different reporting areas of the State of Maryland. 

The tables are broken down by Region. Within each Region 
information is listed in County name sequence and is further detailed 
to show the activity experienced by individual police agencies. The 
general identifying descriptions which indicate tne reporting areas 
are listed and defined as follows: 



Regional Total 
County Total 
Sheriff 



County Police 
Department 



State Police 



Municipal 

Police 

Departments 



This line indicates the total activity of 
all the Counties within the indicated 
Region. 

This line indicates the total activity of 
all reporting Agencies within the indicated 
County. 

This line indicates the total activity 
reported by Sheriff's Offices. This 
includes activity which may have occurred 
within the corporate limits of towns in 
that County. 



This line indicates the total activity 
reported by County Police Departments. 
This includes activity which may have 
occurred within the corporate limits of 
towns in that County. 

This line indicates the total activity 
reported by all State Police installations 
within the indicated reporting area. This 
includes activity which may have occurred 
within the corporate limits of towns in that 
County. 



This line indicates the total activity reported 

by the specified police departments and includes 

only those crimes which were handled by that 
department. 



53 



INDEX OFFENSE DATA (cont'd) 



The five regions used in the Maryland Uniform Crime 
Reporting Program are as follows: 

Region I - Eastern Shore 

Caroline County 
Cecil County 
Dorchester County 
Kent County 
Queen Anne's County 
Somerset County 
Talbot County 
Wicomico County 
Worcester County 

Region II - Southern Maryland 

Calvert County 
Charles County 
St. Mary's County 

Region III - Western Maryland 

Allegany County 
Carroll County 
Frederick County 
Garrett County 
Washington County 

Region IV - Washington Metropolitan Region 

Montgomery County 
Prince George's County 

Region V - Baltimore Metropolitan Region 

Baltimore City 
Anne Arundel County 
Baltimore County 
Harford County 
Howard County 

Crime Rates for the individual agencies are not calculated in 
the following table because of overlapping jurisdictions in many cities of 
municipal, county and state law enforcement agencies. This table contains 
the offenses as reported by the individual agencies with crime rates for the 
county and region totals. Arson offenses in this table are listed opposite 
the agency reporting the Arson.* 

'Arson figures included are not computed in the total offenses or crime rates. 



54 



13 Z 

a. a 
o — 



•r c jr 

IT « • 

fvi »M »r 



o »r r~ 

IT CO • 

M X rsj 



tr IT <o 
m ^. • 
o ^ — 






o <« o 



o (>« o 
o o • 

M »M rvi 



O «« kU 

a> c o 
o. cr z 



u u. 

K UJ 

« X 



X UJ 






OD r" fNj 



O '^ tw 

a> a o 
ff> o» z 



O ^ I 



ac ^ 
« >• o 

►- a 

1 z 

a. 3 ■ 
m a ^ 
Z O to 



f» * »*> 



O CT O 



r- * « 

* -• • 

m ir ^ 

— «>j 



o uj 

z o 
— a 

3 
UJ X 



< o 



5Z 

a u 

D — 



UJ • 

X o 
u a 



ir «r o 



r^ «Nj ^ 

I 



o o • 



o> « «r 

,r «»> • 



o irt o 



o " ir 



O O I 



O O I 



O O I 



-« rvi rv) 






* ^ KJ 



=> z 
a o 
o — 



«M a f^ 
o — • 
ir « m 



o o 

o 



X CD 






<>J o 



* « ec o 



«r — rs( 



•< •a U 



O <M I 



n o o 



O O I 



O to 

« 4 






o o o ♦ ir o •^ 



r~ «o « ♦ o o> o 

rg rg • « tr ^ • 

>« -• I « rg 



a i/> * rg o •r 

— • ♦ «NJ «T> . 



a z 

X z 

<« X 
CI u 



m * 
I ♦ 



o e- o ♦ 05 o 

ir .* • ♦ «M ^ 
rg ♦ r^ evi 



«Nj »*> o ♦ « ir 

rg m • « rg o 

o « -^ — 



MO* ♦ «M <r 
t^ if\ * * ■* ^ 



O ♦ m IT 

o * 



o o <» «> o 



IP « * ♦ ^ * 
ir * • * oj m 



o «x 



O >'0 

*>a. 

1 z 

Q. 3 • 



> UJ 
V X 



>■ 

z •- 






QC Ui-J 
& U 



^ ae 
o-i 



X « lU 

^ 11. 
o u. 
N- a 



Z Ui 



♦ c> « 



a s o 



fV o 

o 



IT m — 

•^ o ♦ 

^• 00 

CD CO 

0< (M 



m o <o 
IT «• • 
o» ir -< 



o «« UJ 
o» v o 
e* a z 



* <r OD 



^- IT * 



O O I 



IT ^- o 

CD 



UJZ 

so 



4 < 



< o 

O -i 



^ IM 'T 

*n »NJ O 



O — 



cr -• a> 



M M O 



« M pg 
fNJ (T> • 

9^ 



« m * 

o r- • 

« IT tn 



UJ 

z u 



0-2 • 

t/t o ^ 

X w v^ 



fTi ir c^ 
rg m O 



«r pg 



f^ -o o 



O •« lU 
0> 9« O 
C ©> Z 



OK a 
9> 0« 



oc at 
a u 



— o o 



o I * w\ ai f' 



CD f» ^ ♦ 



« o 



UJ u 

2»" 



a z 
vo z 

z « 



^ - o 

O 



m «j ^ 



* — o 



<o O f» 
* cr • 

f*> »ri INJ 



O «« 



o V ^ 
v^^ a. 



t\t ru r>4 



M M rsi 



* r> •« 

t\i tr\ 9 



« — O 
o •' p> 



«rt o 
o — 



O fV o 

rsi CM • 

o 



« o o 

o 

o 



>■ O CD 

« r» ir 






kU -I 



4 a 

o -I 



a. a 
o — 



O O I 



O O I 



O C I 



o — 



f^ ♦ — — 



o — 

9- a> 



^*- a 



13 </) 



mo 

to ui 



« r» rg 

IT fl • 

»■ — Oi 



X — 
O K 
U Ui 



»^g * — 



— — O 



Q. QC 

X ■ 



O 1^ 

4 « 



o o 

or iu u 
a u 



« a 

O -I 



X UJ 
U QC 



B ♦ 



•^ ♦ O «M 



m ♦ o o 
• * 

fn ♦ 



♦ 9> rw CO 



o ♦ 






O) fn o 

o r^ • 

pg «M rvi 



O •<• I 



O O I 



f* «r «oj 
< •>< • 

fw r^ en 



O «* lu 
(^ 9« o 
o» »> z 

M •< < 

X 



^ — o 



«r o ir 






O UJ 

z o 

— K 

3 



« »n o ♦ r- CD »»> 



^ ^ O ♦ « CD CD 
— O • « CO o • 

«« M a> « M fM •< 



IT » O ♦ iC o r>g 

fM IT • * O rvj • 

•r ♦ « ». f*\ 

o « .« 



* OD -* ♦ tSI 'T O 

^- >o • ♦ ^ fn • 



r- <o « <r ^ o 

«»> • ♦ »r w • 
— * ♦ — — «^ 



ir •• (^ « (Nt V rM 
r- o • ♦ « 00 • 
-« «M * ♦ »*» m ^ 



M « o 



o * 
o ♦ 



o -» 
tr * 



♦ 
o « 

IT * 

1 ♦ 



«NJ * O 



^ 'T O * 

IT •n • ♦ 

-« •" w ♦ 



O UJ 



o>> a 
• z 

&3 • 
X u «/> 



^ — lO 



O O I 



o — 



K -I 



u o 
a u 



O ♦ fn 



-• o o •» 



o •»> I 



o — 



o — 



ir -• «• 
•»^ rg h- 



(»> <M m 



o — * 
ir «r • 
»vj eg ♦ 



rg « <Vi 

IT irt CD 



O *• lu 

a c« o 
a a z 



ii. 

X u «/t 



o o 

CD • 



O IT (T 

eo ^ « 
OD m — 



-« OD — 
-• «<g 



O >« UJ 

©« o» o 
» a> z 



o r- o 

o 



o <r 

— r- 
pg rg 



OC -I 






a a 



* «Nj r» 
a o • 
iNi m pg 



— <C O 



o in «n 



o o» in 
(V «« •*> 









O — I 



o ^ ir 



•• o (>< 
IT »r I 



o^ a 
I z 



o o 

o 
o 



o o 

o 
o 



(^ o> u 
c> ff> r 

•« M « 

X 

w 

z 



*»> ru r- 



fr\ ^ tr\ 
m r» • 
ir <c « 



Ut-I 



« o 
z o -J 



— -< rg 



PO — ^ 



o « 
• * 

o * 



^ V o 
V> H- Q. 

I z 

as* 
v^ o ^ 
z u to 



<r cr o 






o *^ 



Q. U 

« a 

z o ^ 



a a 
D — 



o — I 



o 



•< tr o 

o 



O O I 



O O I 



— f* o 



3a 



(M IM O 



O O I 



O O I 



O O I 



O O I 



O O I 



o 
o 



« u. 
o — 

lij a 



<M f* « 

IT 



«M »*> r> 
f\ »< • 

r> cri IT 



o) r- — 
«r IT • 

«« M « 



u u. 
a uj 



CM «n r» 
•n m lo 



« r- ^ 
* tr • 
iM ^ « 



ir ^ o 



V o o 



as* 

X U V) 



— ir o 
.r >o • 
tr ■♦ r- 



tr •»> ^ 
* rg • 
^ « «»^ 



m r\ V 
in r> • 
CO s ^a 



« M rg 

-* fVJ IT 

r«- in •. 

«»» ^- ♦ 



o ■« UJ 
c« c o 
^ »> z 



uu. 



«»^ «r o 

O fsj C> 



« 9> CO 



a -I 



w • ♦ 



O IM I 



« S IT 



Z O 
— K 



a vj 



O" IT « 



* •»» * 



o o rv< 

o « «r 



OS o 

V IT 






a. u 
C3 — 

a. p- 



U Ui 



& oe 



9. (^ o 

OS a z 

-« •« < 

X 

.^ u 

a z 

^ u 

^ uj oc 

a u IK 

oc *- a. 

u ^ a 

i5 . 

X VJVt 



O M UJ 

o> o> o 
o> o> z 



UJ Z lU 






« a 
o ^ « 
Z O >i 



3Z 

o — 



« « o 



O M UJ 
0> 0> V9 

OS ^ z 



o ^ 
a- • 



o «« UJ 

(^ es o 

(^ o> 2 

«4 M « 



u 



o « 

« X 



•V) o f^ 

<<g rsj ;r\ 



O «• Ui 

o> o- o 

o« w z 

«« >M < 



K ^ O 

u. ^ a 
• z 
as* 



owl 



^ ae 






=)Z 

a o 
o — 
a.*- 



o o I 



IT o a 
r\j to » 

<0 IT IT 



O * ♦ 



-« « r» 
rv IT I 



^ * rN 



o — I 



rj » IT 

W CNJ ^ 



;r s o ♦ 

CNJ -< . ♦ 

GL ■» 

ry ♦ 

I * 



^ •*^ ♦ 



O ♦ <vi 



— o ♦ 



« tr\ « <» 
^ ♦ 



►- a 

1 z 



« z 
* — 



UJ -J 

a u 



o • 

— rg 



•O 'O 9- 



rj « r- 



— O >r 



ir ir o 



O IM O 

o 



tr <c « 

ir * • 
ir ir — 



o> <r o 

e> ff> z 

^ M « 

X 



IT IT O 



z w 
■■ u 

X — 

« ^ o 



a 3 • 



a -I 



ku Z 



^ z 



Z iU 



=3 Z 
Q. O 
O — 

a *- 



— o 

IT • 

• ♦ 



CD f» 



« M * 



c^ — 






« O" o 

»M •»• * 



O O I 



o fn I 



o o I 



o o I 



o o I 



r«» o p> 



*\j •»^ o 
o 





z * 
















o ♦ 
















1/1 ♦ 
















oc ♦ 
















« ♦ 
































^ * 


o 


o 


, J 


fSI 


« 


o 




, u- < 
















> UJ « 












o 




>.I « 












o 




X *- •« 












<NJ 




*• 4 
















Z^ « 


o 


o 


• 4 


M 


o 


r- 




C> k^ * 








»»> 








a UJ « 












r- 




«x « 












« 




-j»- < 
















lU H 


















o 


o 


• 4 


•r 


o 


o 




a 4 
















o •< 












o 
o 




S) ^ 
















> i 
















^ ^ 4 


rg 


o 


O i 


a 


IT 


4' 




K -1 4 
















o«^ < 






O 1 






4' 




o«/» « 






O •( 






«r 




« « < 












1 




>- ^ 






• ^ 










ff 4 
















UJ 4 


o 


o 


1 <( 


pg 


o 


o 




C 4 
















CD 4 












o 




O I 












o 




oe. i 














^ 


Ol < 














K 


a 4 


o 


o 


1 < 


o 


o 


1 


u 


« 4 














a 


Qt < 














UJ 
















X 
UJ 


OC 














o 


UJ 4 


o 


o 


1 < 


o 


o 


1 


r 


a i 
















K 4 

=3 4 
















X 














X 
































oc 
















«-> 


^ 


o 


o 


o • 


CO 


f- 


o 




ua 4 


I o 






ir> 


•r 






oc oc 4 






O ' 






a 


ec 


UJ ^ 4 

o. u 






o > 






1 


u 








1 








3 


















—1 


y «M 


o 


O ' 


CO 


o 


«r. 




« a 4 








K CM 






O 


»- « 4 






o 






•f 


Z 


O-l 4 






o • 






« 


« 


t~ «J 












1 


—1 








1 < 








>- 
















OC 


v> < 














« 


_»Z 4 


»SI 


o 


o • 


o 


a« 


m 


X 


« Ui 4 

^ U. 4 

Of < - 

um i 

1= : 






o . 
o • 

1 


* 


«NJ 








o 




UJ * 


o 




UJ 






► c» 


» 


O 4 


► «r 


V 


o 






9. 


a 


Z 4 


o» 


o» 


Z 










« 4 
X 4 












, 




^ J 






^ 






h o 




Z 4 


UJ 




z 






u 




UJ 4 
U 4 






Ui 

u 






>. 




OC 4 






K 






*■ K 




UJ 4 


> 




UJ 






K UJ 




a 4 


^ K 




a. 






^ xu. 






► U K 










y au. 






► o o 










o — 






K oe < 










► ^oc 






^ • « 










k ZUJ 






► a Qc 










ox 






in « 










► X- 






^ X ■ 







o o 



0>' o 
x^ a 

IE . 

«/i a ^ 
X u «o 



z o 
— oc 

=) 



3 Z 

a o 
a — 

a. ►- 



« O IT 



c> ^ >»■ 

* IT • 

O 



O O I 



a • 

« o 
u a 



»- tr a 
o w> • 



— « IT 



f- o c> 



O O I 



<j o> cr 



O CVJ I 



o 



»M O f^ 



o o • 



0> 00 V 



3«« 

Z X 
K O 



K UJ 



3 ' 

& a 
o — 

D. ^ 



tr o ^ 



<\J <C IT 



r- <c tr 



o r>j I 



O O I 



« •*^ r* 



O «« ui 
» C> o 
c^ o> z 



o «r o 



IT CD « 



SD CO r> 



ID )M IT 
fM rvj f\j 



O ■* »" 



« o r- 



o >« tu 

cr 9" o 

»■ o» z 

M M < 



^ M rsi 



— — -r 



^ ^ m 



C3 ir o 



«T\ »r r» 



•MOO 



iM ir r- 



O *« UJ 
OS 9. o 
9> (T Z 



o tr o 



o « o 



O O I 



O O I 



rg m O 



* — o 



m eo fvi 



o -^ tu 
©s o> o 
9> cr z 



m o — 
— -- tr 



^ O <N 

f^ (7- • 

— — e- 



CD C O 



O — I 



OD 4' « 
V O • 

fvj w ir 



o^ « «M 



o •< UJ 

e> e^ o 
c ff> z 



> lU 

V I 









z o 

— QC 

=1 



oc at 

OC UJ ^ 
Q. U 



Q. O 
O — 

a »- 



o o ♦ * r- o 

• ♦ tr <r • 

o ♦ — ^• 

o ♦ f^ 



«n oj ♦ «M «»> ir 

*Nj • ♦ fg * • 

lf> ♦ «VJ M ff> 

rg ♦ « 

I * 



O (M I 



001*0 



001 * O X I 



00 ir> tn ^ o « o 



^ IT o « m o f*> 

• ♦ ir « • 

IT * « 

rg «. rg 



CD « rvj « 

• ♦ e> ^ 

tr ♦ tr V 

oj «■ 

I « 



(^ 9> o 
^ 9> z 

•M •■ « 

X 



w w (Nl 



z 

« o 
aw 



o •« 



00 I * '4- a O 

♦ -. (T • 

«■ rg fM .« 



00 I « (T «VJ ^ 



O O I 



O O I « 



O O I « O O I 



000 



r- ^ o 

S fM • 



O o o ♦ m r» « 
• « r> M • 
* * -r T" 'O 



^ u. 
ou. 



=>2 

a o 
o — 



CD r- « 



o JT o 



(M eg o 



«M «M * 



z a 
o 



f- so f^ 



O O I 



O O I 



(7> 0> O 






IT O O 



<■ -r r«i 



O •-• UJ 

O" a> u 
o» 9> z 



O O I 



O O I 



O fNJ I 



o o • 



O O I 



O <M O 



o o o 



— o o 



O fsj r- 



tr r- o 



> iU 

V X 



uu. 

«x 



« (X 
UJ -J 
Q. U 



a a 



M « m 



u 
u. « 

1 « 

a « 

X s 



Ui o tu 
uu O 

z — 



a o Q. 

I K 

0.0 • 



•- eg IT 



< <r «o 
-< o> • 
o o «< 



o -• 

9. o> 



^ r\ o- 
a> tr >;; 
V- o 



m ^- c> 
r- tr • 

•»■ rg rsi 



r- o "O 

f* ^- • 

* f" m 

<r o ♦ 



P> a' o 

so* 
« r- <M 



\r <r trs 
o o • 



0> M M 

irt » ■ 

^ 9 03 

h- OD 

e> CD — 

c « • 

a o c 



z o 
— oc 

3 



« a 
o ^ oc 
z o ^ 



■C O * ^ r^ 



o « o 



« tr f* 



o O « rw cr o 



o o I « in M r- 



O O I 



(T ^ W 



O «4 UJ 

9, 9. o 

e» ^ z 

*« >« « 

X 



<e ■* m 



^ M cc 



o -< o 



a -■ 
us 



o« o> o 
»> o» z 

M .4 « 

X 



•z. ^ 

K UJ 

« X 






« ^ t_i 



X UJ 

■a ^ 



3Z 

o — 



O O I «> O O I 



O O I ■» O O I 



001*001 



001*001 



O O I 



001*001 



O O I 



000*000 



^ <» -« 

9> 00 • 

-« O IT 

> • I 



IT • 



IT ir ir 
-« m • 
IT r- * 



a> o a 
CD rg • 
rg CM iri 



-« -• m 



— — vO 



<M IT O 






owl 



3Z 
O — 



O — I 



O O I 



o r» I 



o o I 



o o I 



o ^- o 



O CD O 



o •- 



I ac 

a. ae 

xa 



O •^ UJ 

o» »• o 
c a z 



— o o 

cr o- — 



« 9" OD 



o a- <o 



(D CD ec 



o w a> 
a> o 

O^ rr\ f^ 



— O 

— IT 
N <0 






tt UJ ^ 



« a 



a a 

& — 



^ o ^ 

rg fsi — 



a m in ♦ 

«r OD • ♦ 

p^ *« -r ♦ 

• • ♦ ♦ 



r^ v> fn • 
O «T> • ♦ 

r- -« ir ♦ 



n o 



* ♦ o o 



* o o 



IT * O 



O r- rg 
r« (<^ • 

Pw pg fSI 



o •« iw * O M iu 
a a o * (^ O" o 

9> (T Z « 0> (T Z 



« « • 



O >« UJ 
O^ (T O 
O^ OS z 



<z 

&0 



f*- m » 



a a 

o — 

Q. ^ 



« OD 9> • 

« O «*^ OD 






*- ■• a 

CD ^a. 
I z 
a 3 • 



n r^ — 



— * O 



o — 



> ai 

V X 






UJ -J 



3Z 

a a 
o — 



• ♦ «v m • « 
o ♦ cr ♦ 



rg O O ♦ m 



<o o o •• 



« «r> ♦ 



c ^ <>j ♦ r» (f> 

en « • ♦ IP IT 

^ IT 0> « fW fM 



OOO* mcO — ♦ IT* 



o M UJ * o •■ 
<r w o ♦ o» «r 
cr o» 2 ♦ o> «r 



> • 
X o. 



IT * ^ 

CD •• • 

— rg in 



o IT in 



pg 0» O 



X ^a 
I z 
as* 

z uv> 



a> — IT 

0~ IP • 



rri IP M 

o r- • 

eo IP « 

«»■ IP ♦ 



« 9^ CD 



<M IP o * 

o — • ♦ 

l»> f«- « ♦ 

• • fSJ ♦ 



O pg 
tri o 



a ae 

Ui -I 



o o I 



o o I 



O O I « IT « O 



O O I « «Ni ^ O 



O I « <M O O 



O O O * ra < m 

• ♦ iri m • 

♦ ♦ ■o 



3 kw 
OX 



r> <«^ « 



X ^ a 

Q.3 • 



u u. 

a. ui 

« I 



O O I 



«M «M O 



O O I 



o ir o 
o -« • 
M » ir 



o ^ I 



•*■•*■ <o 



c> a o 
©> w> z 

-4 -« < 

X 



QC UJ 



o 



> 
a -< 



UJ-J 






v> z 



a z 

Z 3 
O 

U Ui 
-i u 

« ae 

o 



«\i rg »»l 



IT IT O 



O «^ O 
f- * • 

(VJ rg O 



U-\ vD U^ 



O O I 



O O I 



o o t 



O O I 



O O I 



o o o 



o o o 



o o o 



MUNICIPALITY CRIME RATES 



Crlae Races for Individual clClci and Cowni are listed In Che 
following cable. The rates for aany clclcs are based on coablned data 
raporcad by aunlclpal, counCy and acace law cnforceaenc agencies due Co 
overlapping Jurisdictions. 







Hate 


Total 
Offenses 


hoaoE;? 


Rape 


ROBBE.«Y 


Aggravated 

Assault 


BmEAKING 04 
EnTEhING 


Lmceny 
Theft 


Theft 


I£61(M I 


CWOLIME COOHTY 


DCNTOH 


1S90 


ti.OZO.i 


120 


1 


U 


1 


8 


29 


72 


5 




1991 


S.l«8.8 


185 


1 


1 


1 


10 


11 


119 


10 




X Change 


♦52.5 


♦55.0 
















FtDEilALtBU. 


s 1990 


«,228.3 


100 


(J 


M 


1 


1 


11 


73 


7 




1991 


1,2';'*. 7 


1C2 


C 


2 


3 


5 


11 


75 


2 




Z ChAN6£ 


♦o.n 


♦2.0 
















6oLO$M.:o 


19S0 


5W.5 


1 








U 





1 










1S91 


5:1. <: 


1 


u 











1 










X Change 




















fiilEEHStOiiO 


1990 


1.5-. j.i 


23 


u 











5 


17 


u 




lS9i 


-.„:.i 


3S 


G 











9 


30 









' j^.\ 


♦59.5 
















PaCSTON 


IbSO 






c 


u 


c 








1 







ISSl 


l.r...-. 


3 





c 








2 


1 







% :hA.IG£ 


*n<i0.i 


♦5X.'J 
















aiOScLY 


lii'C 












1 


3 


9 


21 







ii:£i 


l.'^.ii.: 


:2 





1 





1 


5 


12 


3 




:;;.v:3J 


.-< ■- 


-IS.l 
















eZCIL-COU.JY 


Cecilto.: 


iii. 


2.^-.-... 


lo 





c 


1 




3 


1 







li-.: 


•J, 213.; 


11 








i 




1 


2 







7. Zri >NGi 




♦lu.v 
















ChA.<L£STO.(, 


liSu 


-:.}2S.l 


25 













5 


11 


1 




I'm 


I.„73.i 


li 


u 





c 




3 


5 


1 




% Change 


-5o.7 


-5o.U 
















lHcSAPcAKc 


City IbEC 


i.22:..5 


S 


c 





c 




3 


5 


u 




1££1 


t. 016.1 


30 













12 


11 


2 






♦228.0 


♦233.3 
















CLKTOH 


1990 


8.751.2 


79*; 


u 


3 


12 




125 


527 


65 




1291 


8,361.«i 


771 


1 


3 


8 




119 


561 


25 




X Change 


-H.S 


-2.S 
















ilOiiTH East 


1S9C 


5.597.9 


10^ 













31 


51 


11 




1991 


1,529.0 


9C 


c 










9 


55 


13 




X Chahgc- 


-18.7 


-17.1 
















Pewvville 


1990 


5.089.5 


125 








1 




13 


15 


3 




1991 


5.822.5 


113 





1 


5 




10 


55 


5 




X Change 


♦If.'. 


♦11.1 
















Po.<T Deposi 


T 1990 


t. 379.0 


30 


1 










1 


15 


3 




1991 


8. '•77.0 


59 


c 










18 


2b 


1 




X Change 


♦93.5 


♦95.7 
















ktiiM Sun 


1990 


5.521.5 


71 


G 


'J 







17 


39 


13 




1991 


«i.S88.3 


61 













15 


13 


5 




X Change 


-11.3 


-5.9 
















iXWCHcSTEk COUNTY 


CAfU>)ID«E 


1990 


7.121.8 


820 


3 


£ 


22 


139 


177 


115 


25 




. 1991 


7.331.5 


858 


1 


2 


21 


125 


151 


529 


19 




X Chang- 


♦2.5 


♦1.5 
















HUJLOCK 


1990 


3.106.7 


53 





3 





S 


6 


28 


7 




1991 


«,555.S 


79 








2 


11 


18 


12 


6 




X Change 


♦10.5 


♦1S.1 

















MUNICIPALITY CRIME RATES 

1991 









C-IM£ 
KAT£ 


Total 

offiHSES 


hu.Dc- 


^»Pc 


OBB. V 


AbSAUL? 


B.<eAKINC0.4 
CHf£.*l«& 


^«;r 


h/v 

iHfFT 


tfKT COUNTY 


B£TT€.ITON 




ISSO 


\.'i<*k.k 


7 


u 





t 





3 


>. 









1S°1 


833.3 


3 


u 





u 







2 


d 




X 


Changs 


-57.1 


-57.1 
















CnCSTcWTOMH 




1990 


5.167.3 


2K1 





? 


1 


2- 


5S 


io2 


IS 






IbSl 


H.«15.7 


1% 


•J 




<' 


.fc 


o.' 


IOd 







X 


:hahg£ 


-21. S 


-20.: 
















bALEN* 




1920 


3.216.') 


11 














4 , 


7 


G 






1991 


1.7S'*.'( 


6 


u 


u 


G 


2 


1 


M 







X 


Change 


-'(5.5 


-'^5.5 
















rtlLLINGTON 




1990 


1.956.L 


8 


c 


u 








C 


B 


C 






1991 


2.25M.U 


12 


^ 


1 





1 


2 


8 







X 


Changs 


♦50. U 


♦50.0 
















Sock Hall 




1993 


M. 156.7 


55 





i 





6 


20 


3S 









1991 


2.857.1 


«(6 








1 


4 


14 


26 


1 




X Change 


__. -31. M 


-30. 3 
















yU£fN ANNE '5 COUNTY 


Ceht-?evill£ 




199J 


'4,005.7 


8*4 





G 





7 


12 


0-1 


1 






1991 


3.941.8 


84 





u 


1 


5 


i7 


5b 


1 




X 


ChakG! 


-1.6 


.. 
















SOKftS£T COUNTY 


CrtlSFIELO 




19SC 


'*,027.8 


llo 





1 





10 


39 


57 


9 






1291 


7.IO0.3 


208 





2 


1 


144 


46 


105 


9 




X 


Chang: 


♦75.*, 


♦79.3 
















PRINCESS AnN£ 




i9'.w 


5.722.7 


112 








2 


7 


20 


77 


5 






15S1 


12.817.5 


217 





2 





10 


45 


156 


H 




• 


Chang£ 


♦2U.7 


♦23.8 
















TALBOT COa;(TY 


CASTON 




19bo 


7.15b.o 


571 





b 


20 


S8 


121 


410 


lb 






1S91 


7.ti54.1 


710 





U 


22 


63 


126 


"75 


24 




• 


Chang£ 


♦•i.l 


♦5.8 
















OXFO.<D 




1S90 


2.28«;.C 


16 





U 


c 





2 


14 









18S1 


2.3S'4.ii 


17 





J 








1 


16 


u 




X 


Chamgc 


*^.z 


♦b.3 
















St. rtlCHAcLS 




19S0 


•A.HSZA 


58 





c 





3 


10 


42 


3 






19S1 


5.2S5.0 


70 








2 


s 


7 


52 







X 


Changs 


♦IS. 8 


♦20.7 
















T.JAPPE 




ISSO 




C 



























1S91 


— 














c 





C 







X 


Change 


... 


















WICOMICO COUNTY 


OELnAii 




1S20 


«!.i;75.5 


bi. 





1 


0. 


c 


10 


42 


2 






1S91 


5,57«(.7 


81 





c 





c 


15 


53 


3 




I 


Change 


♦2*<.D 


♦2b. 5 
















FitUITLAMD 




19SC 


0.2CC.1 


218 


1 





1 


n3 


48 


115 


4 






ISSl 


5.885.7 


210 





3 


2 


32 


50 


108 


15 




X Changc- 


-5.2 


-3.7 
















HeBiION 




1S9C 




C 











u 















1991 


— 




















yJ 







t 


Cha;<G£ 


--- 


-- 
















PiTTSVILLE 




ISSC 


... 






























19S1 


... 


c 





J 


u 


'J 













JL 


ChANG£ 


... 


- 

















MUNICIPALITY CRIME RATES 

1991 









Crime 

.<ATE 


Total 
Offenses 


HU-OE- 


Rap: 


KoasE-<Y 


AuG.<AV*TtD 
ASSAULT 


Breaking o.< 

CNTE.ING 


LA.<CENy 
Theft 


Theft 


SAtlMU^t 




1990 


12.082.«( 


2.188 


1 


13 


102 


35b 


33o 


1.593 


87 






1S91 


13.150.5 


2.811 


3 


18 


100 


218 


590 


1.758 


.91 




X 


Change 


♦11.2 


♦13.0 
















Smakptomm 




1990 







U 


C 





















ISSl 


... 





'J 


U 



















: 


Change 


... 


-- 
















MiLLAADS 




1990 


— 











C 


















1991 



















-0 


C 







X Change 


... 


.. 


















k4LIN 




1990 


2.331.8 


61 








1 


5 


IS 


35 


1 






1991 


2.821.7 


75 





2 


1 





21 


1G 


5 




X 


Change 


♦21.0 


♦23.0 
















OcE*« City 




1S90 


<i3.975.S 


2.263 





11 


15 


155 


181 


1.196 


105 






1991 


37,705.5 


1.S72 





7 


20 


115 


318 


1.379 


73 




X Change 


-\H.l 


-12.9 
















Ocean Pines 




1S90 


7.51S.8 


111 





1 


0. 


3 


HH 


52 


<4 






1991 


7.255.S 


110 


u 


2 


U 





35 


86 


1 




T 


Change 


-3.5 


-3.5 
















PocoHOicE City 




1990 


6.807.8 


267 











IS 


29 


208 


11 






1991 


8.253.S 


329 





1 


H 


21 


17 


233 


20 




; 


Change 


♦21.2 


♦23.2 
















Snok Hill 




1990 


1.253.0 


28 


u 














28 









1991 


1.065.3 


21 








2 


2 


2 


17 


1 




% 


Change 


-15.7 


-11.3 
















KEG ION 11 


CALVtKT COUNTY 


Chesapeake City 


1990 


1.872.7 


15 


u 








5 


10 


28 


2 






1991 


2.78M.6 


68 











u 


18 


11 


5 




t 


Change 


•18.7 


♦51.1 
















Ho^TH Beach 




1990 


5.711.9 


67 








1 


11 


18 


33 


1 






1991 


1.811.1 


55 





2 





7 


21 


23 


2 




t 


Change 


-IS. 2 


-18.0 
















CriMKLES COUNTY 


Indian Head 




1990 


2.518.9 


90 





1 


1 


10 


23 


1(4 


11 






1991 


2.718.8 


96 





1 


G 


8 


17 


53 


17 




X 


Change 


♦6.7 


♦6.7 
















LaPlata 




1990 


1.793.7 


280 





u 


5 


11 


36 


193 


31 






1991 


5.66C.1 


336 


1 


1 


10 


16 


51 


221 


33 




X 


Change 


♦18.1 


♦20.0 
















ST. HA^Y'S COUNTY 


LEONa;?DTo«n 




1990 


10.237.3 


151 





2 


7 


25 


18 


S3 


6 






1991 


16.110.9 


213 


2 





2 


37 


59 


131 


5 




z 


Change 


♦SO. 3 


♦52.9 
















ilEGIOH III 


»U.LiuANY COU;<TY 


&A.UON 




1990 


— 






























19S1 


— 























G 




Z Change 


... 


-- 
















CuNBEilLAND 




1990 


5.931.0 


1,106 


G 


9 


9 


112 


266 


981 


29 






1991 


5,817.7 


1.109 





9 


11 


167 


255 


913 


21 




Z Change 


-1.1 


♦0.2 
















FilOSTBUite 




1990 


3.192.3 


282 








1 


12 


22 


215 


2 






1S91 


3.570.1 


293 





1 





12 


19 


227 


1 




X 


Change 


♦2.2 


♦3.9 

















MUNICIPALITY CRIME RATES 

1991 









.11,1c 




r.j:01 


u?. 


■(03;i » 


nGGlAVATCU 3 

-<SS*UL : 




^?:?;r 




L0.4ACONItt6 




1990 


173.3 






c 





u 







1 






ISSl 


... 


^ 


;.■ 





c 





o 


u 







I 


C-^ANG: 


-IJO.U 


-100.0 
















LUK£ 




1S90 


1.J87.U 


/ 





u 


. 


L 


C 











lyii 


... 


J 


G 


J 


u 


C 


>. 





u 




X 


C.HA,«GE 


-100. c 


-IJU.U 
















..IDLAND 




isso 






u 


o 


G 


b 


u 





J 






15S1 






J 


b 


C 





■c 


c 


: 




X 


CrtA.'tGc 




















JaSTi.iN^O.lT 




ibSO 


i. 50^.0 


32 


: 










13 


15 


2 






1991 


1.152. a 


29 


c 


o 


u 





il 


15 


3 




% 


.HA.ICH 


-10.8 


-s.. 
















CaHkOLL CJd.'TY 



Maivstead 


19SU 


2.08^.0 


70 




I'-Al 


li.8o7.i 


233 




X .:,ANG£ 


♦230. << 


♦235.7 


l'JkflCM£STE,« 


199U 


i.o7i.o 


.7 




15.^-. 


..'.25.6 


55 




' CiANG£ 


♦15.1 


,'7 r 



3 


i3 


M9 


2 


U 


9 


222 


2 


. 


'. 


3'i 


2 


u 


iii 


<\ 


2 



AiH WlNOSOl 


l<:bC 


92'<.7 


7 














3 


3 






Ibbl 


J5C.2 


5 


c 











3 


2 






7. Changc 


-29.7 


-28.0 
















iTlc;SVlLL£ 


It^-C 


i<.081.5 


9^: 


c 








9 


19 


51 






iS^l 


3.J3^.2 


71 





c 


2 


5 


12 


13 






J .HA.NGH 


-25.7 


















lAricVTOM.i 


ILSO 


3.8^3.0 


P2 





3 


u 


33 


25 


oO 






Ibn 


3,U'J9.3 


113 





1 


3 


7 


22 


75 






' J.HAMC: 


-21.7 


-20.1. 
















«Imio.-; B:idgj 


IbiO 


i.378.C 


18 








J 


2 


5 


5 






l^.u 


1.731.6 


lo 


i 





C 


^' 


9 









t C,<A.<G£ 


-12.5 


-11. 1 
















UeSTiJl-ISTi . 


Itiu 


5.?^U.o 


907 





9 


jU 


35 


113 


573 


37 




iiil 


7.&0:..3 


I.'JIO 


1 


5 


7 


li- 


10^ 


ol3 


13 




T caa.hg; 


•9.3 


♦11.^ 
















FXZDERICX COU.iTY 


b.iu.iswicx 


ISbO 


l.kl'z.S 


175 








1 


26 


3o 


112 


7 




ISbl 


2.826.', 


117 





2 


i- 


33 


18 


91 


3 




r, Chaigc 


-17.8 


-15.5 
















bU.;XITTSVILLc 


19S0 
















Q 













itij 


537.6 


1 








^ 





c 


1 







: c.„;n5£ 


... 


.. 
















ZillirSEU.G 


liW 


1.007.1 


17 





2 





2 


2 


10 


1 




^cc: 


1.2i;2.ii 


22 








2 


f 


5 


11 


1 




X Lha.mgi 


♦27." 


'2^,.', 
















F.IEDE.1ICK 


i'-9U 


6,931.3 


2.7;-', 


^ 


15 


--J 


sul 


s62 


l.oo9 


137 




1911 


5.218.9 


2. 550 


1 


25 


-; 


350 


398 


1.501 


108 




y. L.-..\NG£ 


-9.S 


-;;.'■. 
















rilDOLfrON 


lysj 


1.JSC.5 


20 


1 





, 


3 


2 


11 







ISSl 


1.526.7 


2!. 


c 


t 





1 


i: 


23 


^ 




7. :.SAN6£ 


♦10.0 


♦10. 
















RT. Al.n 


1«:S0 


2.335.1 


^c 


V. 


u 


2 


5 


25 


5-.' 


3 




IVi^i 


S.IL'S.S 


115 








1 


C 


21 


13 


6 




7. .nA.1GE 


♦3U.i 


♦3L.5 

















•Although ni. Ai.iv lus ih CArf^otL. Fudeuck and Hohajd Counties, fo.: pu<poscS of this <£po;t, «£ hav; shokm the dat 

F04 the ENT1.<£ city IN r.^cDE.tlCK COUNTY . 



MUNICIPALITY CRIME RATES 

1991 







C.<I«E 

Kate 


TOTAL 

Offenses 


rtu(D£ i 


flAPE 


i<OoBE-v 


AG&.;av*7E0 
hssault 


if^AKING 0' 
CNTE.dNG 


LA,<C£N» 

The FT 


li/V 
Theft 


HvEiiSVlLLE 


1S90 


i^Sl.O 


2 


J 


^ 











2 







lysi 


131.0 


2 


■J 


u 








1 


1 







Z Change 


O.J 


•u.O 
















KEM Ma^HET 


19S0 









3 


U 


G 













1S91 


— 


c 


U 


G 


G 





u 





u 




X Change 


... 


.. 
















Thui^mont 


19S0 


1.9M2.3 


Uo 





u 


C 


3 


7 


50 


3 




1991 


l.'4'<8.0 


50 





1 


U 


^ 


7 


35 


3 




Z Change 


-25. -4 


-2-4.2 
















«ALK£.«SVIlLE 


19S0 


1.278.0 


53 





u 


1 


5 


15 


32 


u 




19S1 


2.219.5 


92 


C 


1 


G 


8 


12 


08 


3 




Z Change 


♦73.5 


♦73. b 
















WOODSBO^O 


1S90 


lyi^.b 


1 





G 


U 


u 


1 










1591 


SiH.» 


3 


u 





U 


1 


1 


1 







Z Change 


♦20L'.l 


•20C.0 
















GARRETT COU,<TY 


ACClDcNT 


19&U 


... 





u 





G 





G 





J 




1991 


... 





u 





U 


G 


G 










Z Changc 




-- 
















Deeh Pa?.% 


ISSU 


238.7 


1 • 








c 


1 













1S91 


1.O70.S 


7 


u 


G 


c 


2 


ij 


1 







Z Change 


♦599. S 


♦60C.0 
















F.MENDSVILLE 


1S9C 


2.555.7 


15 


G 


G 


u 


5 


14 


6 


C 




1951 


2.Wb.3 


14 





1 


C 





^ 


8 


1 




Z Chamge 


-6.8 


-5.7 
















G.IANTSVILLE 


1990 


1.188.1 





c 


U 


1 


1 




3 







ISSl 


1.159.5 


5 


c 


u 


1 


1 




3 







Z CriANGc 


-1.6 


CO 
















((ITZHILLE.T 


1990 


363.5 


1 
























1991 


... 


3 
























Z Change 


-100. C 


-100.0 
















Loch Lynn 


1S90 


550.8 


3 


u 








2 












1991 


650.8 


3 








u 







3 







Z Change 


0.0 


U.O 
















Ht. Lake Pa^k 


1950 


1.651.2 


32 


c 








9 




20 







1991 


77»J.0 


15 











2 




10 


3 




Z Change 


-53.1 


-53.1 
















OAKLA.KD 


1590 


t.020.7 


70 


c 








7 


12 


50 


1 




15S1 


2.883.0 


51 


1 





1 





c 


39 


i 




: Change 


-23.3 


-27. i 
















WASHlNGTUiJ CUUIITY 


BOONSdO.IO 


199U 


1.390.5 


i^ 


c 


1 


1 


3 


;i 


24 


1 




1551 


Sbf^.l 


17 


c 





1 


2 


1, 


lu 







Z Chang: 


-50. 8 


-50.0 
















Clca., Sp.iinc 


15^.. 


5.783.1 


2". 


u 





J 


^ 


7 


12 


1 




iSSl 


1.583.7 


7 


J 





u 


3 


3 


1 







Z Ch,.. g: 


-70.8 


-7u.8 
















FuNKSTOMN 


ii^. 


70'4.2 


8 








u 


1 





7 


u 




1551 


l.'igo.j 


17 








u 


5 


1 


11 







Z Change 


♦112.5 


♦112.5 
















Hace.istown 


1550 


5, QUI. 5 


1.787 





12 


53 


171 


323 


1,148 


80 




1991 


5.815.1 


2.095 


1 


15 


W 


185 


411 


1.337 


105 




Z Change 


♦15.3 


♦17.2 

















MUNICIPALITY CRIME RATES 

1991 







C^IHE 

Rate 


Total 
Offenses 


hu^OE- 


A^H 


Aoti: r 


,>G0 AVAtEO 8 

Assault 


.*«A»IN(i 0- 
tNT. MNC 


Iheft 


«/V 
Theft 


Hancock 


1990 


3.322.9 


6<t 





7 


2 


7 


12 


37 






19S1 


3.123.6 


57 








1 


3 


11 


52 







X Chance 


♦5.0 


♦n.7 
















Keidtsville 


1990 


862.1 


n 











u 


2 


2 







1991 


1.077.6 


5 








C 





1 


k 







X Chancc 


♦2S.0 


♦25.0 
















SNA4PttU.lC 


19S0 


2.'(27.S 


16 





c 


] 


1 





a 


2 




1991 


2.27S.2 


15 





c 





1 


3 


n 









-6.2 


-5.2 
















Sl1ITHSBU;«fi 


1990 


2.538.9 


31 











n 


^ 


23 







1991 


l.O^Z.S 


13 











2 


3 


8 


u 




X Change 


-58.7 


-59.'* 
















MlLLI*»*SPO.«T 


1990 


H.H59.8 


9'* 





c 





'A 


21 


5S 


10 




1991 


2.760.9 


59 


3 


J 


1 





1"* 


11 


3 




X Change 


-38.2 


-37.2 
















«6ion IV 


HONTGO?trtY cou;aY 


Chevy Cnas£ IV 


1990 


— 
















U 










1991 


... 




c 










































CMcVY Chas£ Vi 


LAGE ISiJ 


2.933.5 


52 








3 


1 


17 


39 


2 




Isil 


3.C79.9 


5^ 





c 


2 


1 


11 


18 


2 




X CH*,...i 


♦3.2 


♦3.2 
















GaITHc.iSBU^G 


la-: 


3.557.3 


l.WS 


1 


11 


4(0 


78 


186 


976 


111 




Ib'.l 


3.775.5 


1.515 




16 


5i, 


95 


203 


1.025 


121 






♦S.2 


♦8.0 
















6ai);<ett Pmk 


lS<iQ 


113.1 
















U 


1 







1991 


113.1 







c 








u 


1 







X Change 


0.0 


O.U 
















Xensington 


1990 


116. S 







u 


c 





c 


1 


1 




1991 


'<67.0 







c 


1 





G 


5 


1 






♦295.8 


♦300.0 
















POOLESVILLE 


1990 


158.1 


b 





c 








2 


n 







1991 


253. «( 


10 














2 


h 







X Change 


♦55.6 


♦65.7 
















liOCKVULc 


1990 


2,779.1 


1.2'<5 





5 


2L 


i(9 


217 


812 


105 




19S1 


3.023.9 


1,378 


1 


5 


35 


50 


238 


539 


99 




X Change 


♦8.8 


♦10.5 
















Somerset 


1990 







u 








U 





C 







1991 


— 




























X Change 


... 


.. 
















••Tako«a Pa.ik 


19S0 


6.227.5 


I.OIU 


2 


10 


Si 


40 


239 


535 


125 




1991 


5.981.7 


1,185 


3 


5 


102 


18 


189 


585 


152 




X Change 


♦12.1 


♦13.9 
















H. GEOi^GE'S COUNTY 


Bc.«YN HtlGHTS 


1990 


2.8«5.5 


8*. 





C 


c 


11 


11 


11 


12 




1991 


14,000.0 


120 





■J 


lu 


S 


17 


72 


16 






*HQ.b 


♦«(2.9 
















Blaoen$»u.:g 


1990 


in. 608.1 


1.178 


3 


7 


98 


90 


22o 


503 


251 




1991 


13,836.0 


l.UH 


i 


5 


93 


83 


225 


176 


250 




X Change 


-5.3 


-3.7 

















'Although Takoma Pa.ik lus 

PATA FO.^ TH£ cNTIXl CITY I 



IN nONTGOIc 
N KONTGCIcr! 



AND ?!INC£ G£0.:G£'S 
.OUNTY. 



FO.; PU^POScS OF THIS -EPOIT. Mc HAV£ SHOXH TH£ 



MUNICIPALITY CRIME RATES 

1991 







Cxi HE 

Sate 


Total 

Off ENS: S 




^APE 


vOBBc- -y 


-SSAuuI 


t.:TE.MNu 


Lahceny 
Theft 


n/v 

Theft 


Bowie 


1990 


3.288.2 






; 


15 


5o 


295 


7-48 


110 




1951 


3.221.7 


i.^'ll 


c 


3 


31 


75 


236 


750 


105 




X ^.mangc 


-2.0 


-2.0 
















B^EMIWOOD 


H,9C 


7.753.7 


233 


1 


u 


13 


1-4 


5-4 


112 


39 




1991 


7.007.2 


21'4 


2 


5 


b 


It) 


-47 


95 


35 




% Cm*n6£ 


-9.6 


-8.2 
















Capitol Heights 19&C 


8.39S.3 


305 





2 


58 


38 


o7 


' 105 


55 




1991 


9.3S8.7 


W 


C 


;u 


^2 


-45 


91 


10-4 


55 




7. Changc- 


«12.0 


♦13.8 
















Lhcve.^ly 


1S90 


6.H58.0 


385 


U 


n 


32 


1-4 


12^ 


lo9 


-40 




1991 


6.O0C.2 


HOH 


2 


2 


29 


13 


80 


178 


ICO 




Z Change 


♦2.2 


♦3.3 
















College Pa^k 


1990 


10. 991. U 


2.-410 





5 


5S 


5S 


-420 


1.717 


150 




1991 


12.005.6 


2.823 


2 


7 


7-4 


105 


Myi4 


1.9-41 


200 




t Ch»«G£ 


♦15.2 


♦17.1 
















COLrtA^ Kanoh 


1990 


8.937.2 


112 


I 


1 


S 





2o 


59 


lU 




1991 


10.638.3 


135 





1 


10 


lo 


21 


71 


16 




Z CMANGt 


♦18.6 


♦20.5 
















COTTAGc LITV 


1990 


9. 30-4.2 


115 


U 


U 


7 


u 


21 


63 


13 




1991 


11. IMS. 5 


1-40 





^ 


13 


li 


30 


57 


25 




I Chahgi 


♦19.8 


•21.7 
















DiST.ylCT HilGHTS 1990 


'4.818.0 


323 


c 


1 


37 


-49 


32 


103 


-48 




1991 


<4.843.U 


330 


; 


-4 


30 


3S 


79 


110 


37 




l Change 


♦0.5 


♦2.2 
















Zagle bA.iaoi 


199C 


... 














C 








J 




1991 


5.253.2 


2 


u 





C 





'J 


2 







7. CHAflGt 


... 


















EOflONSTON 


1990 


20.534.0 


175 





1 


5 


16 


-,2 


79 


28 




1991 


15.132.0 


131 


u 


2 


7 


11 


23 


55 


23 




Z Change 


-26.3 


-25.1 
















Fammunt Hgts. 19SC 


12.681.7 


157 


2 


2 


15 


25 


-42 


53 


18 




1991 


8.7HH.O 


110 





3 


1-4 


7 


35 


2-4 


2fa 




X Change 


-31.1 


-30.0 
















Fo.ic$T Neigh 


s 1990 


5.820.5 


195 








19 


29 


23 


83 


-41 




1991 


5.71<4.3 


I bo 


; 


^ 


22 


12 


27 


81 


19 




Z Ch*ng£ 


-16.2 


-1<4.9 
















ULcN A^DcN 


1990 


5.233.8 


233 


u 


3 


21 


h8 


-49 


109 


30 




1991 


5.717.0 


292 







17 


38 


55 


121 


-49 




7. Change 


♦9.2 


♦11.2 
















brfccHBcLT 


1990 


5.19C.3 


:.095 







52 


-i2 


150 


593 


251 




1991 


5.722.-1 


1.227 


1 


;; 


37 


71 


1-49 


bS--; 


2-4-4 




Z Change 


♦10.2 


♦12.1 
















Hyattsville 


1990 


3.037.2 


837 


2 




66 


50 


133 


-4-46 


133 




1991 


O.370.9 


9-.0 







55 


-.0 


203 


-48-4 


\^i 




Z Change 


♦10.5 


♦12.3 
















Landoveh Hill 


s 1990 


'4.918.C 


102 







12 


7 


13 


53 


15 




19S1 


5.313.1 


112 







12 


•4 


19 


5-4 


11 




Z Change 


♦8.0 


♦9.8 
















Lau.J£l 


19S0 


!,.255.8 


1.215 





11 


37 


5-4 


179 


773 


152 




1991 


6.757.2 


1.337 


1 


lU 


39 


57 


193 


891 


135 




Z Change 


♦8.2 


♦10.0 

















MUNICIPALITY CRIME RATES 

1991 





C.*IH£ 

K*TE 


lOT.L 
UfFcHSiS 


r1u.<D( ( 


t<AP; 


i<oa!: -y 


«SS*UL ' 


CNIi !ING 


U.CINr 
Incrr 


Iheft 


nO^NIN«$IO£ 1990 


8.602.2 


8D 







3 


'j 


17 


4o 


8 


1991 


6.3'(9.2 


30 







M 


8 


6 


4U 


1 


X CHAHGf 


-26.2 


-25, U 
















«T. llAINIE^ 1990 


6.95S.0 


55^ 


1 




l6 


21 


7c 


25U 


Io7 


1991 


&.8U5.b 


55U 


} 




^; 


55 


7/ 


275 


115 


I Cmangc- 


-2.3 


-U.7 
















Nen Ca.mollton 1S90 


o.liJS.O 


73a 


U 




5S) 


2o 


lUb - 


3o3 


183 


1S91 


6.957.2 


835 


3 


;u 


o5 


V 


12is 


4U5 


197 


X Change 


♦13.1 


•i3.J 
















NO.ITH BwcNTHOOD 1990 


6.2S0.0 


32 


I 







■* 


J4 


t 


6 


1991 


5.6o'(.l 


29 










5 





13 


5 


X Change 


-9.M 


-'i.k 
















KlVE^OALE 1990 


7.521.7 


390 


2 




'43 


34 


b5 


175 


66 


1991 


9.51o.y 


f^gi 


u 




^l 


26 


117 


253 


69 


X LhamG£ 


♦23.9 


♦25.9 
















Seat Pleasant lygO 


10.860.2 


582 


IJ 


i"^ 


91 


52 


85 


225 


107 


1S91 


10.7<(1.8 


585 


^ 




80 


48 


124 


223 


99 


X Change 


-1.1 


♦0.5 
















UNIVE.4SITV Pa.;k 199U 


3.511.2 


81 





u 


3 





24 


47 


7 


1991 


3.5S8.1 


82 








2 


U 


27 


45 


8 


X Change 


-0.4 


♦1.2 

















Uppe.4 liAWLBO.<o 1990 


7.785.2 


58 





u 


2 


A 


14 


1991 
X Change 


9.114.9 
•17.1 


69 
♦19.0 


1 


5 


1 


i 


11 



BALTlHUKd CITY 



X Chang; iLh lii^ 



nrtNc mKUNDlL COUHTY 








Annapolis 1990 


8.177.9 


2.714 


5 


1991 


8,505.5 


2.8oi' 


1 


X Change 


♦4.0 


♦5.7 





Balti^o.; C.ty 1990 10.754.9 mHo 305 591 ^T^^ tTsIB 14.864 56.203 9.958 

1991 11.539.9 86.330 504 702 10.793 7.295 16.391 40.230 10.615 



17 121 289 558 l.bU8 116 

25 161 221 553 1.805 102 



HAi<FUi<U COUHTY 


0,973.4 


















A»E.<OEcN 1990 


913 


1 


1 


26 


58 


255 


542 


4S 


1991 


8,037.0 


1.069 





6 


14 


80 


202 


707 


oO 


X Change 


♦15.2 


♦17.1 

















Bel k\x 1990 


5.543.3 


500 





1 





50 


48 


385 


9 


1991 


5.119.4 


451 





4 


8 


21 


63 


342 


23 


X Change 


-9.5 


-7.8 
















Hav.ie de G^ace 199C 


5,585.5 


500 





5 


12 


22 


154 


305 


24 


1991 


7.354.3 


670 


2 


13 


17 


71 


153 


388 


36 


X Change 


♦51.9 


♦34.0 

















I 



100 



MARYLAND 
ARREST DATA 



ARREST DATA 



The Maryland Uniform Crime Reporting Program requires the 
submission of monthly reports of persons arrested in the state. A 
record of arrest activity for both Part I and Part II crimes is 
received from state, county and municipal law enforcement agencies 
showing the age, sex and race of persons arrested. Traffic arrests, 
except Driving While Intoxicated, are not reported. A total of 274,492 
arrests for Part I and Part II criminal offenses were reported during 
1991. In 1990, there were 264,055 arrests which represents a 4 percent 
increase. Based on 1991 population estimates, there were 5,648.0 arrests 
per 100,000 population in Maryland. The arrest rate for 1990 was 5,522.4 
representing a 2 percent increase in the arrest rate. 

A person is counted on the monthly arrest report each time 
they are arrested. This means that a person may be arrested several 
times during a given month and would be counted each time. However, a 
person is counted only once each time regardless of the number of crimes 
or charges involved. A juvenile is counted as "arrested" when the circum- 
stances are such that, if the juvenile were an adult, an arrest would have 
been counted or when police or other official action is taken beyond a 
mere interview, warning or admonishment. 

Arrest figures do not indicate the number of individuals 
arrested or summonsed since, as stated above, one person may be arrested 
several times during the month. However, arrest information is useful in 
measuring the extent of law enforcement activities in a given geographic 
area as well as providing an index for measuring the involvement in 
criminal acts by the age, sex and race of perpetrators. 

24 percent of all reported arrests during 1991 were for Crime 
Index Offenses (Murder, Forcible Rape, Robbery, Aggravated Assault, Break- 
ing or Entering, Larceny-Theft, and Motor Vehicle Theft) as compared to 23 
percent in 1991. Analysis of Crime Index Arrest Data indicates that 
Larceny comprised the highest percentage of all arrests for Crime Index 
Crimes, with 49 percent of the total in 1991 and 48 percent in 1990. The 
Drug Abuse, Other Assaults, Driving Under the Influence, Disorderly Con- 
duct, and All Other Offense categories continue to record the highest 
percentage of arrests for Part II Offenses. These offenses accounted for 
85 percent of the total arrests for Part II Offenses in both 1991 and 1990. 



5 YEAR TREND 

5 YEAR ,„„^ 

AVERAGE 1991 1990 1989 1988 1987 



Juvenile 38,538 41,226 37,450 37,258 38,285 38,470 
Adult 217,860 233,266 226,605 228,867 208,231 192,331 
TOTAL 256.398 274.492 264,055 266.125 246.516 230.801 



102 



VIOLEi^ CrilKi£ At^RESTS 

Arrests for crimes of violence (Murder, Forcible Rape, Robbery 
and Aggravated Assault) accounted for 2.1 percent of the total arrests for 
Crime Index Offenses and 5 percent of the total arrests for both 1991 and 
1990. 

A further evaluation indicates that arrests for Robbery and 
Aggravated Assault represented the highest percentage of the total arrests 
for Violent Crimes with 33 and 56 percent, respectively. 

PROPERTY CRIME ARRESTS 

Property Crimes arrests (Breaking or Entering, Larceny-Theft and 
Motor Vehicle Theft) represented 78 percent of all arrests for Crime Index 
Offenses and 18 percent of the total arrests in 1991, the same as 1990. 

The highest percentage of Property Crime arrests, 62 percent 
occurred in the Larceny category in 1991 , the same as in 1990. 

DRUG ABUSE VIOLATION ARRESTS 

Information pertaining to Drug Abuse Violation arrests is collected 
according to specific drug categories and whether the arrest was for Sale or 
Manufacture or Possession of a specific drug. During 1991, a total of 
29,902 arrests for Drug Abuse Law Violations were reported compared to 1990 
with 28,932 arrests, resulting in a 3 percent increase. 

Evaulation of the reported data discloses that 27 percent of all 
persons arrested for Drug Abuse Violations were under 21 years of age and 
11 percent were under 18 years of age in both 1991 and 1990. 

Analysis of individual categories showed that the highest percent- 
age of arrests, which involved Opium or Cocaine and derivatives, increased 
to 68 percent in 1991 from 64 percent in 1990. Marijuana involvement de- 
creased to 23 percent in 1991 from 27 percent of the Drug Abuse Arrests in 
1990. 59 percent of total Drug Abuse Arrests were for possession while 41 
percent were for sale or manufacture in 1991 compared to 62 and 38 percent 
respectively in 1990. 

Possession of Marijuana decreased from 22 percent of the total drug 
abuse arrescs in 1990 to 19 percent in 1991. Possession of Opium or Cocaine 
and derivatives continued to represent 34 percent of the total drug abuse 
arrests in 1991, the same as in 1990. Arrests for sale or manufacture of 
Marijuana accounted for 4 percent of the total drug abuse arrest in both 
1991 and 1990. Sale or manufacture of Opium or Cocaine and derivatives in- 
creased to 34 percent of the total drug abuse arrests in 1991 from 31 percent 
in 1990. 



103 







5 YEAR 


TREND 










5 YEAR 














AVERAGE 


1991 


1990 


1989 


1988 


1987 


TOTAL 


30,044 


29.902 


28,932 


36,170 


30,263 


24,952 


Sale/Manufacture 


10,609 


12,212 


10,931 


11,962 


9,908 


8,033 


Opium/Cocaine 


8,033 


10,190 


8,832 


9,496 


7,143 


4,502 


Marijuana 


1,402 


1,257 


1,180 


1,347 


1,358 


1,867 


Synthetic 


629 


327 


438 


574 


784 


1,024 


Other 


545 


438 


481 


545 


623 


640 


Possession 


19,435 


17,690 


18,001 


24,208 


20,355 


16,919 


Opium/Cocaine 


9,587 


10,033 


9,809 


13,094 


9,303 


5,698 


Marijuana 


7,724 


5,661 


6,489 


9,062 


8,590 


8,815 


Synthetic 


887 


467 


678 


881 


1,195 


1,215 


Other 


1,237 


1,529 


1,025 


1,171 


1,267 


1,191 



GAMBLING ARRESTS 

A total of 208 Gambling arrests were reported during 1991. In 
1990, 191 persons were arrested for Gambling violations resulting in a 9 
percent increase. 

Arrests for Gambling offenses amounted to .1 percent of all re- 
ported Part I and Part II arrests in 1991, the same as in 1990. Persons 
under the age of 18 made up 7 percent of all Gambling arrests compared to 
5 percent in 1990. 







5 YEAR 


TREND 










5 YEAR 
AVERAGE 


1991 


1990 


1989 


1988 


1987 


Bookmaking 


19 


9 


8 


12 


22 


43 


Numbers 


35 


12 


15 


49 


59 


40 


Other 


244 


187 


168 


203 


319 


344 


TOTAL 


298 


208 


191 


264 


400 


427 



104 



ARRESTS 



CLASSIFICATION 
OF OFFENStS 








Sfx 




RACE 






HALE 


rCMALE 


WHITE 


BLACK 


AMERICAf* 

INDIAN 


ASIAN 


Murder 4 Nonnegligent Mans 


laughter 


474 


50 


98 


416 


2 


8 


Manslaughter by Negligence 






25 


4 


22 


7 








Forcible Rape 






1.032 


15 


333 


706 


2 


6 


Robbery 






4.328 


306 


750 


3.856 


9 


19 


Felonious Assault 






6.484 


1.405 


3,450 


4.388 


11 


40 


Breaking or Entering 






10.404 


866 


5.185 


6,011 


17 


57 


Larceny-Theft 






23.046 


8,690 


14,248 


17.215 


41 


232 


Motor Vehicle Theft 






7.209 


611 


1,917 


5,870 


7 


26 


Other Assaults 






23.915 


5.563 


14,455 


14,889 


49 


85 


Arson 






545 


68 


408 


195 





10 


Forgery & Counterfeiting 






865 


467 


650 


665 


2 


15 


Fraud 






2.178 


1.943 


2,396 


1,705 


4 


16 


Embezzlement 






334 


223 


244 


312 





1 


Stolen Property; Buying 
Receiving, Possessing 






185 


27 


125 


86 





1 


Vandalism 






5,094 


632 


3.594 


2,087 


12 


33 


Weapons; Carrying, Possess 


Ing 


etc. 


4.780 


428 


2.090 


3.071 


11 


36 


Prostitution & Conmerciali 


zed 


Vice 


333 


1.188 


721 


787 


3 


10 


Sex Offenses (Except Forcible Rape, 
Prostitution I Commercialized Vice) 


1.858 


161 


1.092 


910 


3 


14 


Drug Abuse Violations 






25.527 


4.375 


9.850 


19.979 


37 


36 


Gambling 






185 


23 


85 


96 





27 


Offenses Against Family 
and Children 






923 


247 


648 


518 


' 


3 


Driving under the Influence 




26.807 


4.547 


25.557 


5,501 


32 


264 


Liquor Laws 






4.941 


793 


3.900 


1,806 


6 


22 


Disorderly Conduct 






5.234 


1.079 


3.473 


2.804 


11 


25 


Vagrancy 






177 


17 


74 


118 





2 


All Other Offenses (Except 


Traffic) 


68.709 


12.153 


41.739 


38.352 


160 


611 


Suspicion 






353 


55 


201 


204 





3 


Curfew & Loitering 
Law Violations 






647 


126 


439 


332 


2 





Run-Aways 






759 


1.079 


1.278 


548 


2 


10 


GRAND TOTAL 






227.351 


47,141 


139,022 


133.434 


424 


1,612 



10& 



ARRESTS 











A G E 










A G 


t 










Classification 

OF OFFENSES 


5 A 

under 


10-12 


-TTTT- 


15 


16 


17 


Juvenile 
Total 


18 


15 


20 


21 


■?? 


23 


Murder & Nonnegligent Manslaughter 








1 


14 


6 


22 


43 


30 


39 


55 


38 


36 


32 


Manslaughter by Negligence 










1 


1 


1 


1 


4 


1 


3 





1 


6 





Forcible Rape 




4 


15 


46 


51 


27 


47 


190 


52 


39 


47 


42 


34 


41 


Robbery 




5 


91 


224 


179 


235 


303 


1,037 


287 


289 


281 


244 


189 


226 


Felonious Assault 




64 


202 


405 


313 


360 


404 


1,748 


310 


314 


334 


331 


281 


261 


Breaking or Entering 




93 


442 


844 


487 


497 


519 


2,882 


606 


562 


491 


397 


400 


358 


Larceny-Theft 




258 


1,212 


2.358 


1.539 


1,512 


1,548 


8,427 


1,355 


1.226 


1,141 


1,061 


875 


950 


Motor Vehicle Theft 




10 


169 


1.004 


1.062 


1,103 


938 


4,286 


565 


459 


345 


300 


183 


193 


Other Assaults 




161 


626 


1.174 


723 


777 


769 


4,230 


799 


959 


1,018 


1,136 


1,050 


1,177 


Arson 




69 


93 


128 


45 


43 


28 


406 


19 


10 


8 


19 


4 


9 


Forgery & Counterfeiting 







3 


12 


6 


15 


26 


62 


61 


80 


50 


58 


59 


57 


Fraud 




4 


7 


19 


18 


24 


27 


99 


54 


119 


151 


155 


176 


173 


EmDczzlement 










5 


2 


6 


17 


30 


28 


32 


23 


27 


28 


38 


Stolen Property; Buying, 
Receiving, Possessing 




' 


2 


22 


17 


9 


12 


63 


9 


20 


19 


10 


9 


6 


Vandalism 




226 


528 


731 


383 


395 


446 


2,709 


261 


250 


199 


193 


159 


139 


Weapons; Carrying, Possessing 


Etc. 


7 


49 


200 


211 


211 


262 


940 


361 


304 


284 


299 


276 


232 


Prostitution & Conmercialized 


Vice 


' 


8 


9 


5 


13 


7 


43 


34 


37 


47 


69 


54 


69 


Sex Offenses (Except Forcible 
Prostitution & Conmercialized 


Rape. 
Vice) 


25 


110 


174 


79 


49 


72 


509 


48 


52 


40 


51 


47 


53 


Drug Abuse Violations 




3 


63 


438 


594 


910 


1.286 


3,294 


1,493 


1.643 


1,753 


1.567 


1,510 


1.412 


Gambling 










4 


3 


4 


4 


15 


6 


9 


6 


2 


6 


4 


Offenses Against Family 
And Children 




5 


2 


3 


' 


2 





13 


8 


12 


28 


25 


39 


41 


Driving under the Influence 




2 


1 


4 


7 


75 


178 


267 


461 


668 


925 


1,112 


1.188 


1,174 


Liquor Laws 







6 


57 


89 


254 


415 


821 


451 


464 


442 


337 


233 


196 


Disorderly Conduct 




11 


57 


209 


180 


196 


284 


937 


216 


262 


281 


315 


320 


209 


Vagrancy 




2 


5 


7 


4 


6 


11 


35 


14 


10 


16 


9 


4 


6 


All Other Offenses (Except Traffic) 


125 


466 


1.269 


1.034 


1,170 


1.369 


5.433 


2.033 


2.965 


3,602 


3.690 


3,455 


3.536 


Suspicion 







5 


15 


15 


27 


30 


92 


28 


33 


27 


22 


15 


12 


Curfew & Loitering 




5 


28 


158 


139 


222 


221 


773 















Law Violations 
Run-Aways 

GRAND TOTAL 



10,126 7,652 8,531 9,479 



41.226 9,590 10.860 11.613 11.510 10,636 10.6 



106 



ARRESTS 



"XITT 



CLASSIFICATION 
OF OFFENStS 



TTTT 



45-49 50-54 



60-64 65 1 Adult 
0»fr Total 



Murder 'j Nonnegligent Mans 


laughter 


17 


81 


69 


34 


24 


7 


II 


3 


Manslaughter by Negligence 






2 


5 


4 


2 


1 











Forcible Rape 






44 


197 


139 


95 


60 


27 


19 


13 


Robbery 






199 


894 


587 


229 


115 


30 


20 


2 


Felonious Assault 






283 


1.325 


1.023 


678 


424 


228 


142 


76 


Breaking or Entering 






384 


1.931 


1,612 


911 


430 


174 


73 


35 


Larceny-Theft 






936 


4,847 


4,473 


2.945 


1,838 


758 


381 


250 


Motor Vehicle Theft 






148 


602 


389 


181 


93 


46 


14 


6 


Other Assaults 






,311 


6.216 


5,219 


2,903 


1,616 


793 


467 


294 


Arson 






4 


39 


36 


29 


11 


3 


5 


6 


Forgery i Counterfeiting 






61 


278 


238 


140 


102 


40 


26 


7 


Fraud 






247 


925 


826 


540 


349 


148 


76 


39 


Embezzlement 






25 


112 


97 


49 


36 


23 


6 


3 


Stolen Property, Buying, 
Receiving, Possessing 






12 


17 


22 


7 


7 


4 


2 


3 


Vandalism 






113 


661 


498 


262 


128 


74 


38 


19 


Weapons; Carrying, Possessing 


etc. 


202 


826 


607 


357 


216 


132 


70 


39 


Prostitution & Comnierciali 


zed 


Vice 


55 


456 


337 


191 


59 


31 


9 


15 


Sex Offenses (Except Forcible 
Prostitution & Commercialized 


Rape 
Vice 


54 


317 


276 


187 


128 


102 


51 


36 


Drug Abuse Violations 






.364 


6.204 


4,778 


2,669 


1,408 


476 


207 


75 


Gambling 






2 


17 


24 


19 


20 


19 


19 


18 


Offenses Against Family 
and Children 






54 


292 


284 


187 


97 


40 


24 


12 


Driving under the Influence 




.183 


6,734 


5.922 


4,190 


2.952 


1.821 


1.177 


710 


Liquor Laws 






210 


878 


674 


414 


276 


130 


84 


54 


Disorderly Conduct 






245 


1.172 


933 


578 


410 


173 


107 


66 


Vagrancy 






8 


29 


20 


20 


9 


6 


2 


3 


All Other Offenses (Except 


Traff.) 2 


.567 


17.695 


14,175 


9,010 


5,282 


2.801 


1.655 


928 


Suspicion 






15 


54 


41 


33 


13 


11 


4 


3 



3 


2 


481 


524 








25 


29 


2 


^ 


857 


1.047 


3 


2 


3.597 


4.634 


58 


73 


6,141 


7,889 


13 


n 


8.388 


11.270 


123 


150 


23,309 


31,736 


4 


6 


3.534 


7,820 


137 


153 


25,248 


29.478 


4 


1 


207 


613 


8 


5 


1,270 


1,332 


24 


20 


4.022 


4,121 








527 


557 





2 


149 


212 


8 


15 


3,017 


5,726 


31 


32 


4,268 


5,208 


6 


9 


1,478 


1,521 


31 


37 


1.510 


2,019 


28 


21 


26.608 


29,902 


14 


8 


193 


208 


9 


5 


1.157 


1,170 


484 


386 


31.087 


31,354 


47 


23 


4.913 


5,734 


50 


39 


5.376 


6,313 


1 


2 


159 


194 


566 


469 


75,429 


80,862 



Curfew & Loitering 
Law Violations 



Run-Aways 

GRAND TOTAL 



52.804 43.303 26.860 16.104 



4,689 2.715 



1.481 233.266 274.492 



107 



»- < 
o 



< 

Q 

(f> 
LU 
CC 
GC 

< 



UJ 






e 


r~ 


w 


^ 


o. 






OT 


* 


^ 




< 






o 


o 






oc 




















X 


»H 


































«/» 








a 


« 




z 






m 


nj 


1 




< 














z 














o 






f^ 


>r 


V 




« 






r- 


eg 


1 




3 






«n 


ir 






Z 














^ 






o 


« 


o 




« 






•r\ 


fSJ 






o5 




• 


'^ 


* 




^ 


-5 




f- 


pK 












m 


»r 




































«/> 




CO 


O 


l«> 




-i 






o 


o 


♦ 




< 


_J 




<o 


«SJ 








3 












oo 




« 


m 






H- 


« 




rj 


fn 












M 


t^ 






















^ 




o 


fM 


•1- 




-J*« 




l/V 


o- 






« 


UJ 




o 


•r 






^ 


QC 












o 


K 




* 


•»■ 







O «• UJ 

a ©> o 
o^ o» z 



< 

Q 

(/) 
lU 
GC 

< 






tr — 



-• o) e> 
cr o ♦ 



5§ 



IT •%! ^- 



o tr t^ 



<e OD •« 



c * ^ 
ir s •« 



o> e> o 



O P- o 



O CO O 



— IM O 



•c — 



■*• r- *vj 



o — 



rg tr O 



o rij ♦ 



a < « 



o> ir <r 



o* a o 



o> cr o 



o o I 



o — I 



o — I 



<r o» o 



o tr ^ 

r>i tr\ \r\ 
rg *^ ♦ 



r» iM <D 



(T « CD 



O O t 



\r ry tr\ 
o o — 



O O I 



IT <r 
O in 



o •«' I 



O O I 



O O I 



o e I 



o o I 



V _J 
O 



« w 
^ a 
a K 



« o> «r 



N o o 



o o I 



O «• UJ 

a e> o 
e> (^ z 



^» «VJ « 



a> o» o 



•M o « 



<^ tr Kg 



M eo « 
«M rg 



<r (T eg 






I ^ 

a < 



V c> ir 

O CT> — 



m — f\j 
-• « ^ 



IT ej O 



IT ^ e> 



O •« UJ 

o> o« o 
cr o> z 



z « 



tr\ rg 



* — <r 
ryi o — 



^ oc o 
o at -r 

rg fsi ♦ 



IT o a- 

IT -O — 
O «<g ♦ 



O O I 



•<5 ff> m 
rg «M 



IT -C 

O .r 



'C O" <T 



O O I 



« » I 



(M rg I 



O pg « 



rg in f» 



X on 

*- « 

a 



O «M I 



O " • 



O -• UJ 

o> a o 

(^ (7. JC 



O IP «^ 



cr — fvj 



<o o 



eo « <*^ 
O" « (n 



r> v o 



o -• lU 

c <r o 
c «r z 



z < 






\r o r- 



•n "* tvj 



z < 
I u 



m IT IT 
« m m 
o ♦ •♦ 



*• OC «>J 

M « m 



« m r>j 



IT a ♦ 



O «■ Ul 
»> O" u 

<r o» a: 



< z 

^ a u 

Z »- K 

3 Ui 

o uj a 



« c -• 



O O f- 



fM f- OJ 

f» w m 
— rg ♦ 






»ri o tr 

O 4' I 



* a w 



IT CO O 






•r rg 

<# CO 



<M O O 



00 IT U^ 

rg (T ♦ 
IT ir 



o o • 



< — fSI 

^ CD ♦ 



a o 



— «n c 



fn B tn 
tr »ri — 



(T 9" z 



UJ u. 



* r» i 



o> o> o 



I ^ 

o. ^ 

«0 UJ 



fM ^ OU 



<r m I 



* « IT 



O O I 



O O I 



o> e> o 



o o I 



z <« 



— rg o 



O <0 I 



O O I 



rw iO o 



O O I 



» IM « 



*V * o 



INJ O IT 

^- ir • 



r^ IT «f 

f~ IT 1 



o — 



X z 
u o 
I ^ 

X C3 



o» o> o 



z 

3 Ui 
o u 



z a. 



o o I 



o «r o 



* « n 



O O I 



<r a o 



a a o 



o <A o 



o « « 



o <r « 









O O I 



oi r> o 

o oo ♦ 



O O I 



i«g m 



O O I 



ra IT » 



00 cr o 
irx o *>! 



o •« Ul 
o> a o 

0. (7« Z 






CD 0> O 
tr> O rg 



t/t O u 



a.3 « 

X O l/l 



IT o o 



^ *vj fg 

^ (T M 

rg -« • 



r- o fst 



l»> IT f~ 



O O I 



O O^ I 



«f» ir I 



f» O CO 



f«. « I 



o» c> z 



»ri tf\ f» 



O «• 111 

9> c^ o 

V Q" X 



V Q. 



eg PI 



rg IT O 



O — I 



M M O 



o <^ V 

— rg n 
og — I 



«• ^O O 



•• 9> CD 



«M 1*^ M 

«o »n — 
pg rg i 



O O I 



« « ♦ 



rg IT O 



ID « O 



o a. «« 

rg 8D iri 



V ru I 



« a (M 



IT m <M 



S 4 «M 



o> a> o 



a u 
a ^ 

t/^ Ui 



ir IT oj 



CD « eg 



z < 
o a 



O O CT> 



OS rsi o 



r\j m O 



o •• I 



« ^r « 
«• f> rg 



m rg CD 



* «<g o 
rrt ro M 
« IT I 



9> <0 IT 



a C- O 



rg IT o 



ff> o» o 



(-> -J 



o r- 



fS) V 



o O I 






^ tr m 
r~ r« «>j 



<o « o 



O <Vi I 



— ir »> 



^- (T cr 

— * IT 



« m « 



« « o 
«n e M 
ir ir ♦ 



* o o 



o •* lU 
<r o^ o 
«r e> z 



z a 

a 



r- fsi o 
O) O fn 



»M m m 
^ o <■ 

-« CM ♦ 



O o» O 
^• f»i — 



O W I 



o r- o 



o r» «»> 



O •< UJ 

a c o 
e> O" z 



eg tr O 



O •« UJ 

cr o» o 

9> V Z 



ir «M o 



tr IT <M 

o^ o — 

r- o ♦ 

— fM 

lf> o o 



ir — r- 
t^ IT I 

{T IT 



ir o »»> 



O O I 



w «»» «v 



O «' I 



O if* ( 



— r- « 
ir rw -• 

— — I 



«NJ — I 



<r <r «j 



o — 

IT « 



l»> O — 

tr <* < 



« <e o 



CO OD o 



a o> o 

O" O" z 

M M « 

X 

u 

z 



3 lU 
S O 



* IT IT 



O (T rg 



e- e> o 
w» o> z 



<• « o 



O «• lu 

e> <r o 
^ ^ z 



z « 
□ a 



u a 






o o 

O fVJ 



-o — 



* — 



tr ^ « 
IT 4- •> 

IT « ♦ 



O « IM 



o> e- o 



r* «o oj 
ma-" 



^ ♦ rg 
•n ex m 
o o ♦ 



o> o> o 



O ff> «M 

a « <• 

— rg ♦ 



O «« Ui 

a a o 
9. o> z 



O O I 



«M -< O 



« ^ ir 



o o r- 

— JT ^ 



— m o- 
r* ir * 



«) O rg 



»r — 
IT m 



w »>< m 



o o 

o 

I 



*Nj «r o 



ir * 



o o 
m IT 



r- o m 



*«^ * (n 



o «• tu 
c> c o 

V> O" z 



o rv o 

i»> o •- 



C O" o 



3 « 



px * -o 

^ f- — 



tr pg -r 

^ CNJ • 



moo 



fNi « It 

-• m •■ 



O IM 

o <C 



* o ♦ 



S a O 



in rg 
o — 
<n I 



CD IT <D 



m IM rg 
OD * f" 
— INi ♦ 



ir p- o 



O O I 



OJ «o P» 






f»> f^ ♦ 



fsi a> w> 
^ r~ fNj 

00 'O 4' 



O — • 












c> w « 

f>< M ■« 

IT « ♦ 



IM — O 



« m »« 



o — t 



o a I 



O »M I 



f» ir »> 



r^ « e> 



— * 
m pg 



fn iri ry 
-« o tr 
9> fn M 



o <^ •'^ 
o ru «r 
o ir — 



o ^ UJ 
o> o^ o 
o» o» ac 



M O IT 
•4- O fVI 



c»\ ^ ir 
fM »r -■ 
»M pg ♦ 



* o rg 



30 



o <o o 



— * « 

pg IT — 

CD a ♦ 



O f- o 



o ^ pg 
* pg pg 
9 O •¥ 



(»> * OJ 

pg « ^ 
pg pg ♦ 



O 03 ^ 
— O I 

pg pg 



•«> ^ — 



IT IT O 



* r* — 
p- « I 

CO o 



— * «« 



a O" o 
O" O" z 

M M « 

X 



O •« lU 

o» ^ o 
(^ <^ z 



rvj « ♦ 



IT * 



IT, o 



o o 
IT «r 



tn CM f»\ 



O O I 



O O I 



a »NJ ♦ 



O O I 



-« o e- 



o o o 



•"•TO 



« tO fM 

00 «V4 rg 

p- rg ♦ 



<r IT s 



o o 

O IT 



eg 00 9> 



fVJ IT Pi* 
cn p. -« 



<M IT «■ 

1^1 ^ »- 



a < 



o tr CO 

O V fNJ 



00 C CD 



-- o o 



IT »*> 

rg « 



rg iM 



o ir o» 

v « M 



P» IT « 
« N ^ 



o> a o 



X — 
ae 

• UJ 

^ X 



o c> 

<0 CD 
00 00 



m f*' Kg 

CD O ♦ 

tr o 



x« 



O «• lU 

e> tr o 
a> o> z 



z ^ 

O ^ 



fr\ l\l ♦ m CM 



rg OD 






♦ «M r> 



eg rg 



♦ « « 

♦ m « 
« eg oj 



♦ eg eg 



O o t 



eg «»> o 



O" <M "" 
CD -« <M 



O O I 



c -o o 



e> eo 

OS ^ 

«M eg 



eg n ir 



O O I 



« a> o 



fn eg 
O^ O 



O 9" IT 



* « — 



a> fio 'M 



IT m « 

« 4M I 



■* <o «r 



<0 O O" 



fvj OD m 



•NJ W ♦ 



rg <0 O 

o 

eg 



fv P- IT 

m < «M 



rg rg rg 



o <r o 

r» rg — 



oi IT ec 



O O I 



c> a> o 



— « 



« 4- O 

r« M «« 



«r ^ o 
eo o «n 



o M tu 
a> a o 
9. ^ z 



^ <o o 



O ^ UJ 

O' o> o 
1^ ^ z 



O O I 



I 



z ■« 



•r r>i \ey 

rg — fTi 



•O O f^ 



« ^- M 



(T «NJ rt 

•C IT ♦ 



rsi « iTi 
— O I 



I 



« 0< IT 



«M in ^ 
r» iM r> 



IT O W 

o <r I 



— o o 



o o • 



r- «^ »»> 
c^ o> •- 



O O I 



O" <r rg 

* ^ — 



w fsi »r 



•C r^ 'r\ 
o eo f>< 
— I 



<c m o 






* m m 



«>j f» «r 
* o *>< 



« M D 



o> a O 



♦ n in 



o o « o o 



m * « f<a ^ 
F» ♦ pg w r\j 
I « •*> (\4 I 



O «« UJ 

a c o 

0> 9s Z 



OS cr u 



lU « z 



• u« 



a. oe 



z « 
SH- 
OO 



a « 
z m 



z ^ 






o 



« UJ 
^ Qc 



•»• ^ o 



M » ^ 



rg f\j pg 



o o o 



O O I 



« V -M 

m ^ •» 



* fsi ^ 
o ^- 



z o. 

a 



O !*• O 



(7> O O 



fVJ -i* O 



O" o> u 
o> 0> z 

M M « 

z 



f«> o ♦ o 



py P» 



« «r «■ «M CO cr 

m fs< ♦ «r O" «^ 

I <» ^ M ^ 



« ♦ rg ^^ m 



c> ^ t^i 



•r o »M 



* ^ pj 



o» o> o ♦ a o> 
ON O" z * o> c 

M M « « •• ^ 



♦- ♦ 

z « 

w « 

u « • 

ae * o 

UJ « a 

Q. * 



O O I 



O 9- I 



■* -c \r 
e 00 



a o tn 



CD ir 

IT « 

in ir 



O O I 



O O I 



»- > 

O 3 

*- -J 



€0 O" f*\ 



r^ ^ ♦ 



eo n »>< 
o» «r f\j 
o o I 



«r — eg 

o ^ fSI 
rsi (T I 



»n « ♦ o 



in ♦ 



« « o 



•fi — f\» 

« O' *NJ 

eg »• I 



fvj « m 



Z ^ Ui 

DO U 



O -J 

a o 
K a 



O UJ 



•Ni PU o 



« <o I 



»»< ^• fsj 
e> o ♦ 

IT « 



fsj — ^ 



4- « <e 



•4 O O 



«V* PX ir\ 



<0 9> IT 



IT S 






so 



-JO 



O in 



o- ir ^ 



m f^ r^ 



(C a- fvi 



o o ^ 



fvi a> <<i 



<o « o 



o « <o 
ir >»• fvj 



o m 

<*■ CD 
«>< CM 



a o 






iTi r- 



r- «r « 



o M UJ 
o> o> o 

C 0> 2 



^ «V4 m 

m f- -« 
O — ♦ 



O o rsi 
a ««^ — 



O •• IK 

O" c o 
tr c z 



»M rg 



pg m 



r- * 03 
fo * rsi 



3 < Z 

O tU Q. 



O O I 



ir <c o 



pg — o 



O O I 



o m I 



rg 00 m 



•*s O fg 
« O ♦ 

IT <0 



O ox UJ 
OS o> O 
0> 9> Z 






II °- 

on 

3 



t/ia. 



o .r 






GO O 



«Nl O O 



a -o oc 



f»> o * 
o- — ♦ 



I 



O O I 



tr rsj o 



O "■ IW 

a o^ o 
o> » z 



o» o «r> 



o» o « 

S IT ♦ 



O «• uj 

(^ e> o 
e> c« r 






« IT «r 
— o> I 



o «• UJ 
a o> o 
e> cr z 



« CO «« 



* <r * 
— <^ I 
IT -r 






CD m « « O CO 
O « I * CO — 

^• %o ♦ ^ ^ 



r- CD .- ♦ <^ »^ 
f* « ,r ♦ c o> 

IT C ♦ ♦ M •♦ 



CD M rt * 



O O I •» o o 



« « * OJ frt ^ * 



rg O O ♦ CD <r »VJ 
« O ^ * OD r<g I 
CD 0< ♦ 1^ W 



o «r 

IT ir 



* (VJ O M 

« « <o I 

« « « 

♦ r\j pg 



ff< o 

" CNJ 



* OD (T 



•»■ >r o 



«M ir IT 



CD ir> 'C 

IT -O (^ 

f\J — I 



m> \r o- 
r- .r — 



<T (M <0 



tr eg « 



< o in 



00 rg W 



a <r o 
V tr X 

-• -« * 

X 



* <0 rg 



« •# « 



o o 

IT ff> 



« •* IN 



« O' M (M 



^ tr m» 

tr\ tr\ mt 
CO* 



•*• — »«g 
«>j ir — 
o — ♦ 



O M ui 

©> o» o 
o> c * 



X « 

« X 



I < 

I QC 

a. at 



♦ <^ .* 

«^ m "N 
wo* 



O -• Ul 
9> (T U 

ff> «r 2 



« z 

^ UJ 



0-2 * 

t/tO ^ 



« o 



O « (NJ 



z « 

(X « 






* w « o o 



-« o ♦ o o 



♦ « o 



o »r 

(T o 

* IT 






vr ^ rg 



O IT I 



rg fvi m 



tr CD o 



o IT vr 

<M ^ — 



*M rg n 



IT *M * 



* n -" 

m (M ^ 



C> IT ♦ 



O ^ flD 



IM *»\ m 
m IT ♦ 

CD CD 



to tr \r 

CD CO 



^^ IT 



CM m m 
r^ * »« 



— IT CT 

tr «<o M 



r> o 00 



CO o 

o- O 



CO 00 fVJ 



« ir ^• 

»n * »* 



M o> e> 
\r IT 



« cc 



— «r 



o o «»> 
o « 



— o »>< 
o» in 



* o o 



♦ •TO 



« ♦ o o 



* o o 



rg * IT fVl 



o> cr z 



o * a a u 



a. « u 



n ir o 
— o» * 



O » UJ 

o> o> o 
a> ^ z 



z u. 

ou. 



z -* 



»r o fNj 



O O I 



o o o 



\f\ t\i ^ 

rri o — 

ir IT 

O O I 



00 <Nj ir> 
<c s -« 



r» ^ — 
«r f^ — 
fo * • 



o eo • 



<r o <o 

•O IT 



eg fvj O 



— rg rg 
rg -« I 



o «n e> 



CD 4' 



a> CD t\t 

O » 'M 

CD <^ ♦ 



r^ o «M 
fNJ o »>J 



♦ a -• * ♦ o o 



♦ CD — 

♦ o o 

♦ 0> fSJ 



« IT <0 



o O' r> * o fsj 

O «M ♦ 



« «r ic o * o o 

* O 'a ♦ * 



OD 9 <M « O O 

C- O — ♦ 
a> O * * 



« CO «^ tVi * O O 

* c o ♦ « 



♦ Ox 



♦ o o 



rt « m * o <r I 



o o <M * « ir> 
O CD oj * m o 



fNJ O 

s o 



O^ O" o * 



CD 9> 



♦ ♦ CM 



« ♦ •• 



o 

XUJ 



r- CD rsj 



a> o> o 






CD O- 






CD a 

fVJ l»> 



o ir ♦ 



iv< (^ rsj 
IT <C -< 



r- ri4 w 
o> o — 
tr OD 4' 



^ ir «Nj 
a o — 
eg 0^ • 



O »^ * 
* rg — 
O « I 



rg m 



o <-• c 



O pg O 



o 



►-3 

oo 



« •»■ p>i 



o- a o 
a a z 

-M ^ « 

X 



« « o 



O^ p> z 



•X — fs4 



^r « o 



IT IT « O O 



♦ o o 



o ♦ o o 



* o o 



O O I 



o» o ♦ c> o» o 



U « X 



^ <n tr 



«r> ^*^ o 



h- Of 
OK 



O « O 



O- O- i3 



O O ^ 

— f- — 



o 4- a 
o« * «>J 

— pg ♦ 



^ trs V 



O^ O* O 
O" O" Z 






S rg 9> 



OD o r- 



O M tu 

e> cr o 
0« O' z 






o ^J 

o o 

CM «SI 



* o 

eg eg 



©> r- m 
o» o ♦ 






O- (T O 



CO V 






<V OD 



« « « 



o a> CO 

•MO* 

o o 



fVI * 



(T O" O 



* O O 



O O « O r\J 



o o « o o 



O O I 



f>j * f\j <e o 



•r o ■♦ 



♦ <^ m 



o- a o 



c> <r o 

0> O" z 

"■ — * 



<M tO O 



0» o> O 
O" o> Z 

»« p« < 



z «- a. 

Ui « 

U « >£ 

a: « ac 

ui « « 



»\J CM 



w — tr 
— ir ♦ 
•r <»• 



O) IT O 

r- .r — 



o •> UJ 
o> 9. o 

0> 9> Z 



z a. 
o >c 



z « 



IT — 



eg <r 



— ^ 
rg «M 



eo — 



CD «M 

fSi rri 



o 



♦ « f- 



* OU IT 



O O ♦ rg O 



O O I 



« o o 



« <« o 



o o ♦ o o 






o — ♦ c «»• 



O O IT 
« « — 
« IT I 



f* — « 
f* P- -* 
« IT I 



«r «»> «M 



(r> «r f>- 
o 4* rvj 



UJ 



Z) » 



IT r* 









o o- 

o o 



o» O 
o — 



o o « o 



♦ oa »«g 



rg ♦ O «M 



o o « o o 



O >■ UJ 

o» ©^ o 

9. OS z 



V CL 

\n a. 



»^ o pg 
a« CD I 



o o — 
a> f- — 



«NJ *M IT 

O tr rj 



O" w t>l 



<o « o 



eo « « 
* * — 

eg O I 



B « « 
0> 00 rg 
O «*^ ♦ 



IT <n IT 



fSJ f- *VJ 

e o ♦ 



S) CO O 



O «*• f^ 
IT ir 

r~ r- m 



o» * ♦ 

«»» rg -» 



* o» f- 
« O" eg 



* « «»^ 
O w eg 



<C P> 00 
^- OD 



I 



« « « 
<■ w — 



eg o» 



eg ir 
p. o 

<0 IT 



00 IT 

eg eg 



o m 






O O I 



c> ir -r 



V \r -r 



a a o 
a o« 2 



oca 

089 



(T O OD 



O O i 



O O I 



O O I 



« ^• « 
ir ir eg 






o ir »M 

n pg I 
eg «N 



« CD -M 



00 <V 

<r ir 



— ^ O 



Z -I 
13 1 



-JO 

(0& 



«r o 
o ra 

o o 



o> r> ./ 



— o I 



a> l»^ (T 



<r V ♦ 



^ « rvi 



in w -r 

O <M — 

^ in I 



rsj «M O 
IT O- 'T 



C> eg iM 



eg IT «M 



» <r (T 
«r IT «• 

IT <0 ♦ 



IT r» rw 



— o 



<M eo 

fVJ IM 



o « 



a CD 

— c- 

<C O 

o> — 



♦ o o 



♦ o o 



•TO * O O 



^ CD * 



o> C- O ♦ o> 



U ♦ 

* 
*- * 

z « 



a « > 



a e- o 
a o« z 



w c o 



a. 

Z K 

z u 
I « 



* « «ri 



« (Ni * 00 



O O ♦ O rw 



o o « o o 



« « «n * ir o fvj 

fo f» I ♦ o <o o* 



0.01 
UK 















* IT 



^ O 



♦ o> — 

« fn « 

♦ rg *M 



9 «r 



o o ♦ o 



O O « tfN o 



o o « c 









a o 






O » Ul 
0> (T O 
o> C> Z 



Ul O 

z a 

z >- 

« ^ 111 

• Z N- 

a 3 * 

l/> o »~ 

Z c* tn 



<r IP « 

IT t^ 



o f^ tr 
o eo m 
CO o ♦ 



>e -« «M 



a> rvj M 
o a I 



^ -< INJ 

«r o * 

r^ IT ♦ 



CO o 



O O I 



O •« UJ 

c o> o 
(^ o« z 



O fM I 



o <>i o 






CO <0 IT 



o — u. 

0« Q. U 

o» o« z 

«« aN « 

z 



z a 
so 






•MO ♦ rg ^• CM 

-. fsj ♦ o r- — 



O O • 



OD O 

o <r 



« o ^ rvj 



♦ PyJ CD -T 

♦ r- o> ♦ 

♦ m ^ 

«. ID CD 



O O CD 

CO <c -« 
« IT I 



CO tr 

f«- IT 



O (T 
a or 
a — 



♦ « f<g 



♦ C f« 

♦ o -< 

♦ * * 



♦ «f ir 

♦ o « 

♦ « r> 



»r O" * 
f" « jn 



(D (N4 

r- CD 
«M o 






OD («^ 



a 



o o « o o 



♦ o o 



O O I 



O ^ I 



O M UJ 

o^ w o 

O" o> z 



♦- ♦ u. 






«v< « r* 



«c <e ♦ 



-o a I 



(T «NJ '^J 



»r po c 



-« r» ^ 
* tr n 



ir « rg 
S rvj rg 
^ CM ♦ 



O •^ a 

r* ir rg 



<r « « 



3 I 



K 






— o 

rvj CO 
rg M 



^ IT <T 



O O I 



— o- m 

CO f^ ♦ 

83 a 



^ Pvi •* 



^ ir c 
IT ^ — 

O <M ♦ 



m O »^ 
»r O O 

— pg 



O O I 



o> «r pg 

'f o f\l 

rg «»\ ♦ 



o- o >o 

^ «ri m 



* in n 
eg 
I 



^ > 
OS 
*- -5 



O ^ IM 
O" O- — 



O •■ UJ 

o« a o 

p> 9. 2 



rg f» ^ 
« <^ * 
— rg ♦ 



O » UJ 

ff- a o 
o» cr r 



^*^ i»> o 
f* o o 
eg ir — 



fn a> IT 
^- m «r» 



^ 1*^ fV( 

^- ^- «M 



ir o 
o I 



»»i r- «vj 



rsi tr\ o 
rsi a> — 
«N O I 



o — 



>■ -i 









IT O 

tr IT 



IT O' 






►- > 

O 3 



o « o 






o a o * o> o 
I ♦ 



* fvj «o ♦ -■ o 
« IT ♦ * tr fsj 
o «* «■ o •■ 



«<J « ^» 



«r «ri * 



♦ »« * 

♦ •* — 

« •» o 



r*t o w 
•■ ec M 



* m (^ 

M O .M 

IT »r ♦ 



eg o> «vj 



C CM 



— so 

lO M •« 

— O I 



O «« UJ 
9. o> o 

0> Q. Z 



a ac 

o Q. 

o 



«v a cw 



— O 



« O 
O I 






a « 



z « 



tn a. 



o o I 



c rv « 

« ri «a 



«NJ m 



(T c> ir 

•C O" t\l 

rsi — I 



ff> if\ — 



rg ff" O 



o o I 



CO 9> O 

ir IT — 



<C 9> <0 



•M r« O 

o 






o r~ 
f- O 






ir IT 



CO ^ 



a> CD 
IT \r 



o 






•n o o 



<M o rg 



O O I 



« o 



<o O • 



O O I 



O O I 



rsi ^ O 



O" (T Z 



I o 

V^ Z 
Z Ui 



e* * *v< 

« « «g 



(f. o> o 



O O I 



0« (T Z 



O" c^ o 



o 



a 
o z 









rj r- o 



•O O O 



tr »vi o 



o ir «*• 



fvj tr I 



o * I 



-. fsi ir 

\f\ m. t\i 

9- r- I 



-o * fvj 
IT ir 



o m I 



•o o — 

o m -< 

-• rsi ♦ 



« O (T 



r-i \r 'O 



o o 



« o o 



« o * 



mo « o o 



♦ O r»i 



* o o 



•no ♦ o o 



O 'f r\ 



C O^ fM 

O O fn 

m ex I 



•< -I 
»- 3 

ao 



f^ M « 

O CO 



<r o ir> 
« o I 
o o> 



♦ m «\j 



f^ ir <o 

»r — -< 

w eo I 

O OD 



<M a V 

r- o I 



^• »r o ♦ ^ ^■ * 
o o ♦ ♦ o m *• 

« « « IM f>4 ♦ 



♦ m n 



O — 10 

o- o> o 
o« (^ z 



O «■ Ol 
0> O" o 

a> o> z 

X 



z •» «<^ 



u * u 



z * « 

UJ * X 

« «• « 



5 


Ui 


♦ 


> 


o 


a 


« 


oc 


»/> 






UJ 


UJ 






>A 


a 






tA 








i£ ■* 


u 






OL^ 


« UJ 






<o 


a: u 






a.a 


=> — 






« 


*- ^ 






oi 


« o 






za 






x« 



z ■« 






o fr 

o er 
o o 



o — 



LAW 

ENFORCEMENT 

EMPLOYEE DATA 



LAW ENFORCEMENT OFFICERS KILLED 



One law enforcement officer was killed in the line of duty in 
Maryland during 1991. The following summary is based on information pro- 
vided by their Department and the Federal Bureau of Investigation who 
conduct in-depth investigations of these tragic incidents in which law 
enforcement officers have made the supreme sacrifice in the performance 
of their duties. 

OCTOBER 31, 1991 

A Maryland Toll Facility Police Officer died on October 31, 1991 
from injuries sustained approximately four hours earlier when he was struck 
by a vehicle. The twenty-four year veteran was setting up lane designation 
cones in the area of the Bay Bridge Toll Plaza. He was unable to avoid 
being struck by a car as it accelerated after passing through the toll booth, 



183 



LAW ENFORCEMENT OFFICERS ASSAULTED 

The following information is based on a detailed monthly col- 
lection of data in the Uniform Crime Reporting System regarding the prob- 
lem of assaults on local, county and state law enforcement officers. The 
large number of reported assaults on sworn officers is in part due to a 
prevalent attitude of disrespect for law enforcement in certain elements 
of our society. 

A total of 4,732 law enforcement officers in Maryland were vic- 
tims of assault in the line of duty during 1991, compared to 5,131 assaults 
during 1990 resulting in an 8 percent decrease. 

The rate of assaults on law enforcement officers for the state 
was 37 assaults for every 100 sworn officers in 1991, compared to 39 
assaults per 100 sworn officers in 1990. 



officers. 



Physical force was used in 88 percent of all assaults on police 



The greatest number of assaults 1,853 (39 percent) occurred while 
officers were responding to disturbance calls (family disputes, man with a 
gun, etc.). 32 percent of assaults on police officers occurred between 
10:00 P.M. and 2:00 A.M. 

A total of 4,641 assaults on law enforcement officers were cleared 
during 1991 amounting to a 98 percent clearance rate. 



5 YEAR TREND 
INJURY VS NON-INJURY 









5 YEAR 
AVERAGE 


1991 


1990 


1989 


1988 


1987 


No Personal 


Injury 


4,032 


3.933 


4,115 


4.338 


3,993 


3,783 


Personal 


Injury 


931 


799 


1.016 


994 


1,027 


820 


TOTAL 






4,964 


4,732 


5,131 


5.332 


5,020 


4,603 










WEAPONS 








Firearm 






146 


137 


148 


153 


161 


131 


Knife 






62 


84 


60 


53 


73 


39 


Other 






397 


368 


436 


445 


406 


328 


Physical 


Force 


4,359 


4,143 


4.487 


4,681 


4,380 


4,105 


TOTAL 






4,964 


4,732 


5,131 


5,332 


5,020 


4,603 



184 



< 

to 
to 

< 



■=1 <c 

LlJ Q1 



CO 

LlJ Q£ 
t_) (— 

q: CO 

LlJ •— 1 



CO 


r-^ 


vr> 




00 






o 


«3- 


PO 


en 


r^ 


ID 


PO 


LO 


o 


o 




cr> 


PO 




en 


LT) 


IT) 


vo 


CM 







«:?• 


CO 


LD 




^ 


PO 




CM 












U3 


^' 


— 
























^ 


ir> 


00 


00 




o 


ur> 




cr» 


CM 


PO 


in 


CM 


PO 





cy> 


':f 


cri 




r^ 


CTi 




O 


in 


ir> 


^ 


PO 


CM 


Si! 


<X) 


ro 


«X) 




in 


CNJ 




CM 















— 


'- 
























in 


LD 


<T> 


PO 




r^ 


CM 




PO 


o 


PO 


CO 


^ 


in 


SiJ 


IX) 




>£> 




CM 


00 




CT. 


^o 


ID 


CM 


CM 


t— 


ro 


cr> 


rn 


<X> 




VD 


PO 
















CO 


— 


— 
























m 


r«^ 


00 


u-> 




00 


00 




00 


CM 


VD 


in 




PO 


_ 


r-*. 




CM 




^ 


^ 






IT) 


in 


in 


CM 


r^ 


PO 


CTv 


csj 


U3 




LD 


PO 




CM 












F— 




























* 


'~ 


•" 
























in 


PO 


PO 






<X) 


r-«. 




00 


CM 


a^ 




CM 





CM 


IT) 


PO 


CM 




LO 


tn 




CM 


^ 


^ 


<3- 


^ 




PO 


CO 




LD 




^ 


PO 




CM 












r^ 






























'~' 


'~ 
























^ 


00 


tr> 


PO 




o 


PO 




00 


CM 


PO 


00 


o 


in 


^ 


00 


' vo 


o 




«3- 


«3- 




CM 


un 


in 


•a- 


PO 


w— 


VD 


r^ 


CM 


VO 




ID 


PO 




CM 












0^ 




























• 




























^ 


&« 


»« 


*s 




>e 


S^ 




»S 


*5 


>s 


>s 


*« 


*s 


g 


CM 


C5^ 


o 




U3 


CO 




00 


o% 


o 


a< 


OI 


CM 


a> 


PO 


^ 




cn 


r>. 




^ 


' 


rl 


* 


* 




1 


PO 


CM 


^. 




















































oo 








oQ 




















(— 




























CO 








CJ3 






CO 














UJ 








Z 






CO 






OO 








q: 








— UO 






UJ 






OO 








cc 








t— ci: 






Q£ 






UJ 








•a: 








a: UJ 




OO 


CD 






cc 






t/) 










oz 




z 


O 


o 




o 






—I 


oc 




oo 




Q. o 


U- 


o 


C£. 






o 






— 1 


UJ 




t— 




1/1 cyO 


O CO 


a. 


CD 




a: 






<c 


3: 












Oi 




Z 


q: 


o. 






o 


^ 




s 




«t OC 




UJ 


z 


^ 


UJ 










o 




C/) 




q: o. 


o a. 




e^ 


Q 


2: 






UJ 






o: 




(— 








UJ 


q: 










o 




=5 




U- 


»— 


OO 


o^ 


o 


o 








2; 


2= 


o: 


O. 




»o 


«t Z3 


UJ 




OO 


10 






^ 




UJ 






C3 


i£ o 




>- 




UJ 






OQ 


f- 


3: 


O CO 


z >- 




(—1 


a: 


_j 


Q 








q: 


Q. 


>— 




o. 


— Q 


(— 


<_> 


«c 


1 




cr 


3: 




=5 


s 


o 


IT o 


_l O 


cn 




—J 


<c 


-J 


UJ 


00 


^ 


(— 


UJ 




u. 


»— 


Q 1- 


UJ o_ 


C3 


1- 




CO 


=> 


< 


1/1 


h- 


1 


«a: CO 


Z OO 


> 


OO 


CC 




> 


CD 


CO 


H- 


1— 1 


h- 


-J 


oa 




<£ => 


•z. 


=> 


=) 


UJ 







s 


P 


O 


•a: 


•a: 


t— 


oO 


I O 




OO 


CO 


S 


C_) 


q: 


<t 


>- 



185 



QC Z 

UJ O 
Z Q. 

O UJ 






a. « 
«/» ^ 
X to 







o 


^a 


s 




• 


Q. 


K 






o 




UJ 


^ 




a 


^ 


X 


t/> 








lO 


« 


• 


^ 


vt 




UJ 


a 


v> 


o 


• 


X 


a 


« 


& 


o 






UJ 


Ui 


u 


ec 


z 




o 




o 


o 


X 




^ 


z 


^ 


^ 


^ 




I 


K 


et 


K 


u 


D. 




i 


O 

a 


UJ 

u 


X 



UJ 



oc >■ 

UjtX 

as 

xz 



fM M M 



fVI «■ M 



K Z 

LU O 

X a. 



U.' 







o 


MM 


3 


^ 






0. 


K 


D 










UJ 




UJ 






z 


X 


QC 


u 






3 


1/) 


UJ 




^^ 




O 






^ 


^ 






■ 


«o 


o 


z 




« 


o 


UJ 


o. 


3 




lU 


«J 


X 




O 








«J 


UJ 



z 



K Z 

UJ O 
X Q. 



03 



z o 

O K 



^ r^ rg O O) ec 






IT r s 



« 00 CO 



K Z 

UJ O 
Z Q. 



o o o o o o 



o o o 



o o o o o o 



tO m oj « CD 



X e o 



o 


o 


, 


ac 


u< 


fr 


a 


o 


3 


w 






u 


e 




o 


►• 




v< 


_J 


z 


« 


o 




o 


« 


s 


u 


mi 


a 


-1 


s 




« 




^ 


to 


X 


«/> 


Ui 


Ma 


»« 


o 


1 




S 


_i 


u 


o. 


« 


K 


« 




t« 


^ 


u. 


•/t 


3 


X 


»rt 



^ oe o. 

Ui CD ut 

o I ^ 

K Q. < 



< a 

UJ QC 



K >- 

Q. 3 



«0 « 

>- O 

X u. 

0. 



a ) lu o 

« « I X a 

LU • ^ < 

* 3 • O UJ 






-J *« 



• O O 

e tu ^ 
a, K 



oc a < 

o «/> ^ 

Z X «o 



r\j — — 



♦ ♦- 
-J 

♦ 3 



□ 

oc >- 






>- u 
X u. 



K Z 

X a 







ec 


« 


« 






UI 


B 






• 


X 




o 




o 


*« 




^ 


o 


a. 




2 




Q. 




• 


< 


UJ 






o 


^ 


o 


O 


O; 


w 


OC 




T 


Q 




UJ 


^ 


< 


^ 


V 


s 


o 


•J 


z 


z 


z 


a 


K 


K 


« 


3 




UJ 


U> 


o 


o 


u 




^ 


UI 


1 




X 


V> 


-J 


a 


« 


3 


UJ 


_l 


«/> 




o 


X 


« 


X 


w» 



>- o 
X u. 

a 






rg fvj « o 



o o o o 



o o o o « o 



o o o o 



as 

xz 



I w uj 

I >- o 



K z 

UJ O 
X a. 



• u. 
I z 



• z ^ 

O 3 

u a w 



o « ^ 

ta. u< o 

u o a 



X — X 

H. I I 

— VI Q. 

r « v> 



OIOC 

MUJ 



a >- 

UJ oc 
as 



Z 1 


to 


a 


er z 


a 


luO 


« 


XQ. 






3 


O UJ 




3 


u. 




o • 






lU 


a 


u. 








r 



o 



v' o o 



»NiM««^0*«'^rg<^ir* CD 

♦ IT 



rg O (M 



fNj rg O IB (>j 



O OOOO'^'MIMCDO 



OOOOOOOO'O 



O O O «< O — 



00000000««000«VJO 



lU 

u 

s It 

a — 



z 








, 




, 






o 


a^ 


a 




tt 


UJ 


o 


«rt 


• 




o 




O 


«/l 




e. 


« 


« 


t« 


« 


u 




^ 


o 


• 


fr 




a 


UJ 


• 




< 


u 


UJ 


fr 


^ 


Ui 


z 


a 


o 








o 


o 




a. 




o 






z 


u 




a. 


UJ 




UJ 


a 


a. 


o 




mj 


« 


UJ 


> 






z 




•; 


« 


o 


o 




z 


►• 


« 


o 


u 




^ 


UJ 


Ol 


^ 


^ 


o 




UJ 


UJ 






z 


UJ 


UI 


to 


z 


z 


o 


u 




a 


«A 


o 


mi 


(L 


mt 


o 


u 


^ 


UJ 


3 




a: 


UI 


> 




u 




« 


O 


*f> 






-i 


« 


o 


^ 


« 


s 


V) 


-i 


z 


UJ 


O 




tc 


^ 


Ui 


o 


o 


X 


t/> 




Z 


^ 


UI 




u 


Of 




UJ 


« 


u 


«^ 


u. 


« 


UJ 


Z 


UJ 


^ 


K 


z 


z 


UI 


> 


> 


z 


z 


1 


1 




oe 


UJ 


UJ 


« 


3 


oc 




> 










a 


a 


« 


o 


_i 


ec 


>■ 


« 


o 


« 




z 


z 


o 


CK 


»/i 


u> 


u. 


u. 


o 


o 


z 


^ 


z 


a 


K 


=> 


=> 


z 


a 


z 


z 



>- a 
X u. 
a 



O I tt z 

0. * lu a 

« I X Q. 

UJ • ^ < 

3 I O Ol 






W ^ 3 ^ W 

o o e> K •> 

z a o -J 

3 « z a o 



UJ 
UK 



xz 



K Z 

UJ □ 

z a 



« M M 



a K 

UJ 



K 



— -J 

« o 



UjOt 



z • *^ 

0. • Ui o 
« I X a. 



03 



»/> 



w 



a 
^ I 

Q. « 



3 > 
O K 



LAW ENFORCEMENT EMPLOYEE DATA 



POLICE EMPLOYEE DATA 

The Uniform Crime Reporting Program in Maryland incorporates the 
collection of pertinent data relating to the police of the State. Information 
regarding police employee strength is discussed in this section. 

This information is submitted by county, municipal, and state law 
enforcement agencies and compiled on an annual basis. Specific information 
concerning the number of law enforcement employees reflects the status as 
of October 31, 1991. 



LAW ENFORCEMENT EMPLOYEE RATES 

In 1991, the average number of full-time law enforcement employees 
(county, municipal and state) including civilian employees, amounted to 3.4 
for each 1,000 inhabitants of the State. The rate based on sworn personnel 
only (excluding civilians), amounted to 2.7 per 1,000 population. In 1990, 
the average number of full-time law enforcement employees amounted to 3.5 
for each 1,000 inhabitants and 2.7 sworn personnel per 1,000 inhabitants of 
the State. 

The ratio of law enforcement employees per 1,000 population in any 
given area or municipality is influenced by a number of factors, much the 
same as the crime rate. The determination of law enforcement strength for a 
given county or municipality is based on factors such as population density, 
size and character of the community, geographic location, proximity to met- 
ropolitan areas, and other conditions which exist in the area generating the 
need for law enforcement services. Employee rates also differ among agencies 
since, in particular, there is a wide variation of the responsibilities and 
level of activity within various law enforcement agencies. The information 
in this section relates to reported police employee strength and should not 
be interpreted as recommended strength for any area. 

CIVILIAN EMPLOYEES 

The personnel of each law enforcement agency differ as to the de- 
mands and responsibilities placed before them. Many police officers are 
fully occupied with clerical tasks and are not free to perform active police 
duties. Some police administrators use civilians in this capacity, thus 
freeing the sworn personnel for actual police related services. 

As of October 31, 1991, 3,638 or 22 percent of the total number of 
police employees in Maryland were civilians. 



198 



LAW ENFORCEMENT EMPLOYEE RATES 



REGION I 



Caroline County 
Cecil County 
Dorchester County 
Kent County 
Queen Anne's County 
Somerset County 
Talbot County 
Wicomico County 
Worcester County 



REGION II 



Calvert County 
Charles County 
St. Mary's County 



REGION III 



Allegany County 
Carroll County 
Frederick County 
Garrett County 
Washington County 



REGION IV 



Montgomery County 
Pr. George's County 



REGION V 



Baltimore City 
Anne Arundel County 
Baltimore County 
Harford County 
Howard County 



STATEWIDE 701 



NUMBER SWORN 


**RATE 


925 


2.6 


41 


1.5 


181 


2.5 


61 


2.0 


30 


1.7 


74 


2.1 


58 


2.4 


104 


3.4 


200 


2.6 


176 


4.9 


368 


1.6 


90 


1.7 


173 


1.7 


105 


1.4 


828 


1.6 


162 


2.1 


169 


1.4 


256 


1.7 


51 


1.8 


190 


1.5 


3,098 


2.1 


1,177 


1.5 


1,921 


2.6 


7,068 


3.1 


3,246 


4.3 


923 


2.1 


2,079 


3.0 


330 


1.8 


490 


2.6 



STATE TOTALS 12,988 2.7 



*Number sworn persons only 
**Rate per 1,000 population -qq 



LAW ENFORCEMENT EMPLOYEE DATA 



NUMBER NUMBER NUMBER NUMBER 
TOTAL SWORN CIVILIAN MALE FEMALE 



REGION I 


1,166 


925 


241 


943 


223 


CAROLINE COUNTY 


61 


41 


20 


49 


12 


Denton 


9 


9 





8 


1 


Federal sburg 


7 


7 





7 





Goldsboro 


1 


1 





1 





Greensboro 


3 


3 





2 


1 


Preston 


2 


2 





2 





Ridgely 


2 


2 





2 





Sheriff's Dept. 


37 


17 


20 


27 


10 


CECIL COUNTY 


222 


181 


41 


188 


34 


Chesapeake City 


1 


1 





1 





Elkton 


29 


21 


8 


19 


10 


North East 


7 


7 





6 


1 


Port Deposit 


2 


2 





2 





Rising Sun 


5 


3 


2 


5 





Sheriff's Dept. 


41 


37 


4 


36 


5 


State Police 


137 


110 


27 


119 


18 



DORCHESTER COUNTY 80 61 19 70 10 



Cambridge 
Hurlock 
Sheriff's Dept. 


51 

7 

22 


38 

7 
16 


13 

6 


43 

7 

20 


8 

2 


KENT COUNTY 


34 


30 


4 


31 


3 


Chestertown 
Rock Hall 
Sheriff's Dept. 
State Police 


8 

4 

19 

3 


6 

4 

18 

2 


2 


1 
1 


6 

4 

18 

3 


2 


1 



QUEEN ANNE'S COUNTY 


91 


74 


17 


70 


21 


Centreville 
Sheriff's Dept. 
State Police 


5 

25 
61 


5 

23 
46 




2 

15 


5 
22 

43 




3 

18 



200 



LAW ENFORCEMENT EMPLOYEE DATA 





TOTAL 


NUMBER 
SWORN 


NUMBER 
CIVILIAN 


NUMBER 
MALE 


NUMBER 
FEMALE 


SOMERSET COUNTY 


65 


58 


7 


54 


n 


Crisfield 

Princess Anne 

Univ. of Md. East Shore 

Sheriff's Dept. 

State Police 


12 
5 
17 
10 
21 


10 
5 

14 
9 

20 


2 

3 

1 
1 


9 

4 
14 

8 
19 


3 

1 
3 
2 
2 


TALBOT COUNTY 


131 


104 


27 


105 


26 


Easton 

Oxford 

St. Michael's 

Sheriff's Dept. 

State Police 


47 
3 
6 

12 
63 


33 
3 
6 
9 

53 


14 


3 

10 


35 
3 
6 
9 

52 


12 


3 

11 


WICOMICO COUNTY 


252 


200 


52 


198 


54 


Del mar 
Fruitland 
Salisbury 

Salisbury St. Univ. 
Sheriff's Dept. 
State Police 


8 
9 
84 
19 
60 
72 


7 
8 
65 
17 
47 
56 


1 

1 

19 

2 

13 

16 


8 
8 
62 
15 
43 
62 




1 

22 

4 

17 

10 



WORCESTER COUNTY 



230 



176 



54 



178 



52 



Berlin 
Ocean City 
Ocean Pines 
Pocomoke City 
Snow Hill 
Sheriff's Dept 
State Police 

REGION n 

CALVERT COUNTY 



North Beach 
Sheriff's Dept, 
State Police 



n 


6 


105 


84 


17 


12 


17 


13 


6 


6 


28 


23 


46 


32 


534 


368 


107 


90 


9 


9 


51 


45 


47 


36 



5 


6 


5 


21 


79 


26 


5 


13 


4 


4 


14 


3 





6 





5 


23 


5 


14 


37 


9 


66 


428 


106 


17 


92 


15 





9 





6 


43 


8 


11 


40 


7 



201 



LAW ENFORCEMENT EMPLOYEE DATA 





TOTAL 


NUMBER 
SWORN 


NUMBER 
CIVILIAN 


NUMBER 
MALE 


NUMBER 
FEMALE 


CHARLES COUNTY 


289 


173 


116 


219 


70 


LaPlata 

Sheriff's Dept. 
State Police 


4 

234 

51 


4 

130 

39 




104 

12 


4 

175 

40 



59 

n 



ST. MARY'S COUNTY 



138 



105 



33 



117 



21 



St. Mary's College 


9 


4 


5 


7 


2 


Sheriff's Dept. 


83 


65 ' 


18 


69 


14 


State Police 


46 


36 


10 


41 


5 


IGION III 


1,140 


828 


312 


964 


176 


ALLEGANY COUNTY 


234 


162 


72 


205 


29 


Cumberland 


54 


48 


6 


47 


7 


Frostburg 


17 


13 


4 


15 


2 


Frostburg St. Univ. 


21 


17 


4 


17 


4 


Lonaconing 


2 


2 





2 





Luke 


2 


2 





2 





Westernport 


5 


5 





5 





State's Att. Office 


10 


1 


9 


7 


3 


Sheriff's Dept. 


49 


17 


32 


43 


6 


State Police 


74 


57 


17 


67 


7 


CARROLL COUNTY 


207 


169 


38 


171 


36 


Hampstead 


3 


3 





3 





Manchester 


3 


3 





3 





Springfield Hosp. 


15 


8 


7 


12 


3 


Sykesville 


6 


5 


1 


4 


2 


Taney town 


5 


5 





5 





Westminster 


38 


29 


9 


29 


9 


Sheriff's Dept. 


32 


26 


6 


25 


7 


State Police 


105 


90 


15 


90 


15 



FREDERICK COUNTY 



310 



256 



54 



262 



48 



Brunswick 


11 


10 


1 


9 


2 


Frederick 


102 


87 


15 


83 


19 


Thurmont 


6 


6 





6 





Sheriff's Dept. 


82 


69 


13 


67 


15 


State Police 


109 


84 


25 


97 


12 



202 



LAW ENFORCEMENT EMPLOYEE DATA 





TOTAL 


NUMBER 
SWORN 


NUMBER 
CIVILIAN 


NUMBER 
MALE 


NUMBER 
FEMALE 


GARRETT COUNTY 


72 


51 


21 


67 


5 


Oakland 

Sheriff's Dept. 
State Police 


5 
28 
39 


4 

16 
31 


1 

12 

8 


5 
24 
38 



4 

1 



WASHINGTON COUNTY 317 190 127 259 58 



Hagerstown 


121 


87 


34 


102 


19 


Hancock 


3 


3 





3 





Smithsburg 


1 


1 





1 





Sheriff's Dept. 


130 


52 


78 


99 


31 


State Police 


62 


47 


15 


54 


8 


REGION IV 


3,951 


3,098 


853 


2,961 


990 


MONTGOMERY 


1,498 


1,177 


321 


1,082 


416 


Chevy Chase 


8 


8 





8 





Gaithersburg 


22 


20 


2 


17 


5 


Great Oaks 


10 


6 


4 


3 


7 


Md. Nat. Cap. Park 


94 


77 


17 


70 


24 


Montgomery 


1,093 


844 


249 


782 


311 


Rockville 


50 


35 


15 


36 


14 


Takoma Park 


45 


35 


10 


35 


10 


Sheriff's Dept. 


113 


100 


13 


79 


34 


State Police 


63 


52 


11 


52 


11 



PR. GEORGE'S COUNTY 2,453 1,921 532 1,879 574 



Berwyn Heights 


5 


3 


2 


3 


2 


Bladensburg 


22 


17 


5 


16 


6 


Bowie State Univ. 


17 


12 


5 


9 


8 


Capitol Heights 


8 


7 


1 


6 


2 


Cheverly 


11 


9 


2 


8 


3 


Cottage City 


4 


4 





3 


1 


District Heights 


8 


7 


1 


7 


1 


Edmonston 


6 


6 





5 


1 


Fairmount Heights 


1 


1 





1 





Forest Heights 


4 


4 





4 





Glen Arden 


10 


9 


1 


9 


1 


Greenbelt 


57 


40 


17 


41 


16 


Hyattsville 


29 


22 


7 


24 


5 



203 



LAW ENFORCEMENT EMPLOYEE DATA 







NUMBER 


NUMBER 


NUMBER 


NUMBER 




TOTAL 


SWORN 


CIVILIAN 


MALE 


FEMALE 


PR. GEORGE'S COUNTY 












(CONT'D) 












Landover Hills 


2 


2 





2 





Laurel 


59 


43 


16 


46 


13 


Md. Nat. Cap. Park 


108 


87 


21 


84 


24 


Morningside 


6 


5 


1 


5 


1 


Mt. Ranier 


15 


10 


5 


13 


2 


Pr. George's Co. 


1,543 


1,221 


322 


1,187 


356 


Riverdale 


17 


12 


5 


12 


5 


Univ. of Md.— C.P. 


81 


71 


10 


60 


21 


University Park 


7 


7 





7 





Upper Marlboro 


1 


1 





1 





Sheriff's Dept. 


287 


202 


85 


204 


83 


State Police 


145 


119 


26 


122 


23 


REGION V 


8,851 


7,068 


1,783 


6,896 


1,955 


BALTIMORE CITY 


3,925 


3,246 


679 


3,076 


849 


Baltimore City 


3,455 


2,893 


562 


2,710 


745 


Coppin State Univ. 


14 


7 


7 


11 


3 


General Services 


52 


27 


25 


33 


19 


Morgan State Univ. 


39 


32 


7 


31 


8 


Mass Transit Admn. 


85 


82 


3 


70 


15 


Univ. of Balto. 


26 


11 


15 


18 


8 


Univ. of Md.— Balto. 


103 


55 


48 


78 


25 


Sheriff's Dept. 


133 


121 


12 


107 


26 


State Police 


18 


18 





18 






ANNE ARUNDEL COUNTY 



1,223 



923 



300 



919 



304 



Annapolis 


151 


113 


38 


105 


46 


Anne Arundel Co. 


728 


548 


180 


560 


168 


General .Services 


77 


41 


36 


45 


32 


Sheriff's Dept. 


35 


31 


4 


28 


7 


State Police 


232 


190 


42 


181 


51 



204 



LAW ENFORCEMENT EMPLOYEE DATA 

NUMBER NUMBER NUMBER NUMBER 

TOTAL SWORN CIVILIAN MALE FEMALE 

BALTIMORE COUNTY 2,572 2,079 493 2,040 532 



Baltimore Co. 


1,733 


1,541 


192 


1,437 


296 


Md. Port Admin. 


83 


77 


6 


67 


16 


Sparrows Point 


15 


15 





15 





Towson St. Univ. 


41 


32 


9 


32 


9 


Univ. of Md.--Balto.Co. 


29 


21 


8 


24 


5 


Sheriff's Dept. 


58 


54 


4 


48 


10 


State Police 


613 


339 


274 


417 


196 


HARFORD COUNTY 


486 


330 


156 


362 


124 


Aberdeen 


48 


39 


9 


38 


10 


Bel Air 


42 


30 


12 


28 


14 


Havre de Grace 


30 


22 


8 


20 


10 


Sheriff's Dept. 


265 


153 


112 


188 


77 


State Police 


101 


86 


15 


88 


13 


HOWARD COUNTY 


645 


490 


155 


499 


146 


Howard Co. 


329 


280 


49 


256 


73 


Sheriff's Dept. 


40 


24 


16 


29 


11 


State Police 


276 


186 


90 


214 


62 



STATEWIDE AGENCIES 984 701 283 756 228 

Md. Alcohol Tax Enf. 14 

Md. Park Service 308 

Md. Toll Facilities 323 

Natural Resources 285 
State Fire Marshal 54 

MARYLAND TOTALS 16,626 12,988 3,638 12,948 3,678 



13 


1 


190 


118 


229 


94 


232 


53 


37 


17 



12 


2 


250 


58 


213 


110 


240 


45 


41 


13 



205 



DO NOT CTRCUJATE 



/